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Shock Footage in ‘Capitol Punishment’ Confirms Aftermath of Jan. 6 Was an Elite Psychological Operation Against Patriots

Western Journal

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Most of the people in Washington, D.C., on Jan. 6 were peaceful protesters. Despite that, the FBI is trying to intimidate nearly everyone there into submission with the federal government. And we now have the video that proves it.

In “Capitol Punishment,” the new blockbuster documentary produced by Chris Burgard and Hollywood star and unashamed conservative Nick Searcy, the FBI’s underhanded tactics are revealed. If you want to see the real story of Jan. 6 not being told by the establishment media, sign up to secure your copy of the film when it premieres on Thanksgiving Day.

Tony Martinez, 47, was one protester who told his story in the documentary. He said he never entered the Capitol, but that did not stop the FBI from showing up at his home.

In the movie, Martinez described the moment the FBI broke the glass on his back door and entered his home. Martinez said he and his daughter were handcuffed, and the FBI was unable to provide a warrant when his wife asked for it.

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Even amid that chaos, Martinez said he was hardly surprised.

“There was a sense of, also, of course this is happening,” Martinez told The Western Journal of his feelings at the time. “Of course this is what you’re doing. Of course you’re kicking in my door. Of course you’re putting my family in handcuffs.”

So how did Martinez get to the point where he almost expected mistreatment from government agencies? “Capitol Punishment” answers that very question, and you can sign up right now to watch the film when it premieres on Thanksgiving Day.

Joey Gilbert, a lawyer turned Republican gubernatorial candidate in Nevada, was at the Capitol on Jan. 6. He said in the documentary that the federal government’s actions that day and particularly afterward were part of a calculated plan.

“It has been a very coordinated effort to defeat America mentally, emotionally, psychologically,” Gilbert said.

That would explain the experiences of people like Martinez and Dr. Simone Gold, who was also at the Capitol that day. Gold leads the oft-criticized organization America’s Frontline Doctors, which raises relevant concerns about the COVID-19 vaccines.

Gold said she did enter the Capitol that day, but it was through an open door with many other people and did not involve violence. So she was horribly surprised when the FBI later showed up at her house, as well.

In “Capitol Punishment,” producer Searcy attempted to re-enact that scene. His knocking and yelling clearly conjured up unpleasant memories for Gold.

“It’s like giving me PTSD,” she said. “Honestly, it’s like so scary.”

Gold and Martinez are just two of many people being unfairly targeted from Jan. 6. You can see more stories by signing up now to gain access to “Capitol Punishment” when it is released on Thanksgiving Day.

J. Michael Waller at the Center for Security Policy said the federal government’s tactics in apprehending protesters from the Capitol are completely unjustified.

“This is psychological warfare,” he said in the film. “It has no legal basis … it’s like tactical military operations like you’d see in a counterterrorist op in Afghanistan or Iraq or someplace else.

“When you have crowds of heavily armed personnel trained as a tactical unit breaking in, holding people, holding children, scaring people, terrorizing them and then not even allowing them to [seek] any form of even legal defense for a certain time, but making sure that it’s all publicized … this is to get into people’s psychology.”

Contrary to the establishment media narrative, the story of Jan. 6 is about more than just the few violent people who entered the Capitol building. It involves a full-scale federal effort to silence dissent, and that effort is exposed in “Capitol Punishment.” Do not miss your chance to learn the real truth about Jan. 6 — truth the FBI, the Deep State and the media hope you never learn. Sign up to see the film when it premiers on Thanksgiving Day.

This article appeared originally on The Western Journal.

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Stranger Saves Teen Hit by Car, Then Disappears After Rescue

Western Journal

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Lily Irigoyen, 14, from Escondido, California, was headed to Westfield North County Mall with a friend to do some shopping on May 23 when Irigoyen’s life was turned upside down.

As she was crossing a street — using a crosswalk — a driver failed to stop at a stop sign and hit the teenager. She immediately blacked out.

Two other drivers saw what had happened and raced to help. Police later said that a female good Samaritan called 911 and contacted Irigoyen’s family using her cell phone, and a man performed CPR on the teen’s lifeless body — an act that would later turn out to have made all the difference.

The girl’s mother, Isabel Torres, remembers getting the call that broke her heart.



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“Her dad called me that she was in an accident and she was airlifted to the hospital,” she told KNSD.

Irigoyen had suffered a long list of serious injuries, including a damaged kidney, a broken arm, a broken leg, a broken hip and a punctured lung. Worst of all, she had also suffered a brain injury.

For three weeks, the teen was in a coma. Even after coming out of it, she had to stay at the hospital for six months, recovering. She finally made it home in August, and her mom has hope that she will recover.

“We’re getting there,” Torres told KNSD. “With time, I think she’s going to get better and better.”

Police later said that, while the driver who hit the teen was determined to be at fault, no criminal charges were made.

After a recent checkup, Irigoyen has a new goal: To find and thank the good Samaritan who saved her life.

“The doctor told her that everything that happened and she mentioned that, thanks to the person that assisted at the accident with the CPR, she always had air to her brain and for that main reason, they saved her life,” Torres explained.

“I just like felt, like happy, just the fact that someone had that kindness in their heart to help me was nice,” Irigoyen added. “I just want to say how grateful I am … that they helped me and that I’m alive now because of them.”



The man is believed to be a dental surgeon, according to KGTV, though he has not yet been identified or stepped forward.

“I think they’re angels,” a teary Torres told KGTV. “God put them there for a reason … I think it’s a great time to find them, and tell them what a great thing they did … What they did was just amazing.”

“They saved me!” said Irigoyen. “They’re the reason I’m here right now … I would just hug them. No words to express how thankful I am.”

This article appeared originally on The Western Journal.

Lily Irigoyen, 14, from Escondido, California, was headed to Westfield North County Mall with a friend to do some shopping on May 23 when Irigoyen’s life was turned upside down. As she was crossing a street — using a crosswalk — a driver failed to stop at a stop sign and hit the teenager. She immediately blacked out. Two other drivers saw what had happened and raced to help. Police later said that a female good Samaritan called 911 and contacted Irigoyen’s family using her cell phone, and a man performed CPR on the teen’s lifeless body — an act that would later turn out to have made all the difference. The girl’s mother, Isabel Torres, remembers getting the call that broke her heart. “Her dad called me that she was in an accident and she was airlifted to the hospital,” she told KNSD. Irigoyen had suffered a long list of serious injuries, including a damaged kidney, a broken arm, a broken leg, a broken hip and a punctured lung. Worst of all, she had also suffered a brain injury. For three weeks, the teen was in a coma. Even after coming out of it, she had to stay at the hospital for six months, recovering. She finally made it home in August, and her mom has hope that she will recover. “We’re getting there,” Torres told KNSD. “With time, I think she’s going to get better and better.” Police later said that, while the driver who hit the teen was determined to be at fault, no criminal charges were made. After a recent checkup, Irigoyen has a new goal: To find and thank the good Samaritan who saved her life. “The doctor told her that everything that happened and she mentioned that, thanks to the person that…

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Brian Laundrie’s Parents Flee Florida Home as ‘For Sale’ Sign Appears Outside

Western Journal

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Brian Laundrie’s parents may be looking for a new place to live after weeks of scrutiny on the couple.

Their North Port, Florida, home now has a “For Sale by Owner” sign in the front yard, according to the New York Post.

The house became the site of a media circus, with outlets looking for answers in the death of Laundrie’s fiancee Gabby Petito and the whereabouts of Laundrie himself.

Petito’s remains were found at Grand Teton National Park in Wyoming. Laundrie was found dead at the Carlton Reserve in Sarasota County, Florida in October.

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Laundrie’s lawyer announced that he had died by suicide, with a gunshot wound to the head.

As for Chris and Roberta Laundrie, rumors ran rampant that they knew the whereabouts of their son, who was the sole murder suspect in Petito’s death.

The Post reported that neighbors took advantage of the Laundrie couple having the spotlight, with some even renting their front yards to media outlets for up to $3,500 a week in order to pester the pair around the clock.

No charges have been filed against the parents, but their “lack of cooperation” at times during the investigation may have created unnecessary obstacles, according to a North Port police spokesman last month.

According to WNBC-TV, authorities mistook Roberta Laundrie for her son as she drove his Mustang home at the beginning of the manhunt, a move viewed as part of the parents’ resistance to complying fully with investigators early on.

“Other than confusion, it likely changed nothing. We just wanted people to better understand why we thought we knew Brian was in his home,” North Port Police spokesman Josh Taylor said Oct. 29, the outlet reported.

The family’s attorney, Steve Bertolino, has remained firm that his clients fully complied with the investigation, but was talking with law enforcement in November, WFLA-TV reported.

Still, there is no indication as of now that the parents will have charges against them.

If the couple decides to leave their home, they might want to consider changing their names and buying fake mustaches to protect their identity.

Based on the attitude of their current neighbors, it would not be surprising if they were met with hostility wherever they choose to move.

For now, the toughest task will be finding a new owner for the property, which has now become a symbol for one of the most highly followed crime stories of the century.

This article appeared originally on The Western Journal.

Brian Laundrie’s parents may be looking for a new place to live after weeks of scrutiny on the couple. Their North Port, Florida, home now has a “For Sale by Owner” sign in the front yard, according to the New York Post. The house became the site of a media circus, with outlets looking for answers in the death of Laundrie’s fiancee Gabby Petito and the whereabouts of Laundrie himself. Petito’s remains were found at Grand Teton National Park in Wyoming. Laundrie was found dead at the Carlton Reserve in Sarasota County, Florida in October. Laundrie’s lawyer announced that he had died by suicide, with a gunshot wound to the head. As for Chris and Roberta Laundrie, rumors ran rampant that they knew the whereabouts of their son, who was the sole murder suspect in Petito’s death. The Post reported that neighbors took advantage of the Laundrie couple having the spotlight, with some even renting their front yards to media outlets for up to $3,500 a week in order to pester the pair around the clock. No charges have been filed against the parents, but their “lack of cooperation” at times during the investigation may have created unnecessary obstacles, according to a North Port police spokesman last month. According to WNBC-TV, authorities mistook Roberta Laundrie for her son as she drove his Mustang home at the beginning of the manhunt, a move viewed as part of the parents’ resistance to complying fully with investigators early on. “Other than confusion, it likely changed nothing. We just wanted people to better understand why we thought we knew Brian was in his home,” North Port Police spokesman Josh Taylor said Oct. 29, the outlet reported. The family’s attorney, Steve Bertolino, has remained firm that his clients fully complied with the investigation, but was…

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