The truth always comes out.
In the aftermath of the January 6th “insurrection,” many Trump voters complained that they were set up.
They claimed that it was Antifa that first broke into the Capitol Building — and that innocent Trump supporters were lured into the building.
Specifically, there was a fear that Antifa infiltrated the rally.
Democrats called it a crazy conspiracy theory.
Their allies in the mainstream media mocked the very notion.
But now, 6 months later, there is new video evidence that appears to suggest that, yes, it was Antifa that first broke into the Capitol Building.
Watch the video below:
Pay Attention 👇🏼pic.twitter.com/FVsB6Du6r5
— ᖇ. ᔕᑕOTT ᔕIᑕᗩᖇIO 2.0 (@SicarioScott) June 8, 2021
Now how is this video proof that it was Antifa?
Notice how everyone comes in at first is dress in all black.
This tells you two things:
- This was coordinated.
- They are following the Antifa dress code.
If this were a truly organic insurrection that was inspired by President Trump’s speech, wouldn’t everyone be wearing different clothes?
If Trump incited an insurrection, doesn’t that mean that the actions were unplanned?
And if the actions were unplanned, then the actions were also uncoordinated.
Yet, we see at least a dozen people enter the building dressed from head-to-toe in black.
That takes coordination; that wasn’t coincidence.
The next fact is that we know the Antifa dress code is to wear black and use baseball bats.
In fact, the New York Times even confirmed this with an insight on Antifa fashion:
In late August, a crowd of thousands — primarily leftists and liberals — cascaded down Martin Luther King Jr. Way in Berkeley, Calif. They were marching on a spattering of right-wingers, Trump supporters and Nazis who were gathering under the mission to say “no to Marxism in America.” At the front of the march were about 100 people dressed in head-to-toe black.According to many people present, this was the largest so-called black bloc they’d seen. This medley of black-clad anarchists, anti-fascists (known as “antifa” activists) and their fellow travelers was a response to the previous week’s white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Va. There, protests ended with 19 injured and 32-year-old Heather Heyer killed when James Fields, an admirer of Hitler who demonstrated with white supremacists, drove his car into a crowd.
This mass of solid black descending upon the park in Berkeley, hunting for fascists, was an intimidating aesthetic. That’s by design.
“Cops wear camouflage when they arrest people in city drug raids,” said Ben, a Bay Area activist. “But they’re in a city. It doesn’t help them, but it makes them look more intimidating.” Ben says he has participated in protests since 2000, including Bush/Gore, Occupy Oakland and Black Lives Matter. (The Times agreed to use only his first name because of the threat of harassment, online or otherwise, by activists.) “A group of people all dressed in black can be intimidating,” he said.
Is that intimidation the motive or just a benefit? Do black bloc practitioners dress up because, as many progressives wonder, they want to commit crimes? What do they get out of “masking up”? Where does uniform merge with tactic?
By now, you know the look. Black work or military boots, pants, balaclavas or ski masks, gloves and jackets, North Face brand or otherwise. Gas masks, goggles and shields may be added as accessories, but the basics have stayed the same since the look’s inception.
It’s impossible to say which anarchist street movement first donned all black. The generally agreed-upon genesis for the bloc’s current incarnation is the Autonomen movement of the 1970s, which grew out of class struggles in Germany, Italy, the Netherlands and beyond. (Antifa groups, an overlapping but not at all identical set of people, trace their lineage back further, to those who fought against the rise of Hitler; generally, where there is “fa,” there’s been “antifa.”)