Biden Admin Vows to Hunt Down ‘All’ Jan. 6 Suspects—Even Those Who Weren’t There That Day

U.S. Attorney General Merrick Garland speaks, as officials including U.S. Attorney for the District of Columbia Matthew Graves (center), listen, in Washington on May 4, 2023. (Win McNamee/Getty Images)
Published January 8, 2024

Attorney General Merrick Garland has vowed to pursue ‘all’ Jan. 6 suspects, even if they didn’t enter the Capitol or weren’t present there that day.

The Biden administration has pledged to continue to pursue and convict all people who broke the law in the Jan. 6, 2021, Capitol incident, including those who never entered the building or who weren’t even present at the U.S. Capitol that day.

Prosecutors have, to date, charged over 1,250 people with various crimes related to Jan. 6, ranging from being present on Capitol grounds without authorization, to assault of a police officer, to seditious conspiracy.

Former President Donald Trump has said on several occasions that he thinks Jan. 6 detainees are being mistreated by the Biden administration and has vowed to issue pardons for many of them.

President Trump rallied his base in Iowa on the eve of the Jan. 6 anniversary.

“The J6 hostages, I call them. Nobody has been treated ever in history so badly as those people,” President Trump said at a rally in Iowa on the eve of the Jan. 6 anniversary, where he pledged to pardon a “large portion” of imprisoned Jan. 6 defendants.

President Joe Biden, by contrast, last week celebrated the jailing of Jan. 6 defendants in a speech to mark the third anniversary of the Capitol breach.

“Collectively, to date, they have been sentenced to more than 840 years in prison,” he said.

“And what has Trump done? Instead of calling them ‘criminals,’ he’s called these … insurrectionists ‘patriots.’ And he promised to pardon them if he returns to office,” he added.

‘All Jan. 6 Perpetrators’ To Be Targeted

Off the campaign trail, the country’s top prosecutor has made clear that the DOJ under President Biden has no intention of letting Jan. 6 participants off easy—including those who weren’t even there that day.

“We have initiated prosecutions and secured convictions across a wide range of criminal conduct on January 6, as well as in the days and weeks leading up to the attack,” Attorney General Merrick Garland said in a speech on Friday.


RELATED: Press: Jan. 6 was no walk in the park

FILE – In this Jan. 6, 2021, file photo, U.S. Capitol Police push back rioters trying to enter the U.S. Capitol in Washington. Court papers say Federico Klein was seen wearing a “Make America Great Again” hat amid the throng of people trying to force their way into the Capitol. Klein, a Marine Corps veteran who served as a politically appointed State Department official in former President Donald Trump’s administration, has been sentenced to nearly six years in prison for attacking police officers during the Jan. 6, 2021, riot at the U.S. Capitol. (AP Photo/Jose Luis Magana, File)
Published January 9, 2024

There are three occasions in our country’s brief history whose anniversaries should be observed with due solemnity: three occasions when our nation came under attack from enemies foreign and domestic.

First, Dec. 7, 1941. When the Japanese Air Force staged a sneak attack on America’s naval base at Pearl Harbor, killing 2,403 Americans, sinking four American battleships and severely damaging another four — and catapulting America into World War II.

Second, Sept. 11, 2001. When 19 terrorists hijacked four American jetliners and flew them into the two World Trade Center Towers, the Pentagon and a field in Shanksville, Pa. — killing a total of 2,997 passengers, crew members and workers in office buildings.

Third, Jan. 6, 2021. When an armed mob attacked the United States Capitol, broke through Capitol Police barricades, broke doors and windows, occupied the House and Senate chambers and sent senators and representatives and the vice president of the United States running for their lives. Five police officers who served at the Capitol on Jan. 6 died in the days and weeks following the attack — and, according to the Justice Department, 140 officers guarding the Capitol were injured.

Matthew Graves, U.S. Attorney for the District of Columbia, called it “likely the largest single-day mass assault of law enforcement officers in our nation’s history.”

All three are monumental events. And all three events should be remembered in the same spirit. With grief over the lives lost; with outrage over a direct attack on America; and with determination to track down and hold responsible those enemies who attacked our sovereignty. The problem is that while most Americans recognize the anniversaries of Pearl Harbor and Sept. 11 with appropriate solemnity, Donald Trump and his MAGA followers still refuse to acknowledge the assault on the Capitol on Jan. 6 as anything serious. Indeed, some of them go out of their way to deny it even happened.



RELATED: Trump Downplays Jan. 6 Capitol Siege, Calls Jailed Rioters ‘Hostages’

Republican presidential candidate former President Donald Trump stands on stage after speaking during a commit to caucus rally, Jan. 6, 2024, in Clinton, Iowa.
Published January 6, 2024

Former President Donald Trump, campaigning in Iowa on Saturday, marked the third anniversary of the January 6, 2021, assault on the U.S. Capitol by casting the migrant surge on the southern border as the “real” insurrection.

Just over a week before the Republican nomination process begins with Iowa’s kickoff caucuses, Trump did not explicitly acknowledge the date. But he continued to claim that countries have been emptying jails and mental institutions to fuel a record number of migrant crossings, even though there is no evidence that is the case.

“When you talk about insurrection, what they’re doing, that’s the real deal. That’s the real deal. Not patriotically and peacefully — peacefully and patriotically,” Trump said, quoting from his speech on January 6, before a violent mob of his supporters stormed the Capitol as part of a desperate bid to keep him in power after his 2020 election loss.

Trump’s remarks in Newton in central Iowa came a day after Biden delivered a speech near Valley Forge, Pennsylvania, where he cast Trump as a grave threat to democracy and called January 6 a day when “we nearly lost America — lost it all.”

With a likely rematch of the 2020 election looming, both President Joe Biden and Trump have frequently invoked January 6 on the campaign trail. Trump, who is under federal indictment for his efforts to overturn his 2020 loss to Biden, has consistently downplayed or spread conspiracy theories about a riot in which his supporters — spurred by his lies about election fraud — tried to disrupt the certification of Biden’s win.






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Cherry May Timbol – Independent Reporter
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