(National Sentinel)Â False Flag:Â There is so much that doesnâ€™t make sense regarding Cesar Sayoc, the so-called â€œMAGA bomberâ€ who was arrested last week for allegedly sending a dozen or so fake bombs to prominent Democrats andÂ CNN.
For one thing, the entire situation â€“ a â€˜huge POTUS Trump supporterâ€™ sending suspicious packages to members of the opposition party â€“ is too convenient, politically speaking. When the story broke, Republicans were surging in the polls thanks to the way Democrats trashed a good man, Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh, and the formation of a massive caravan of migrants heading for the U.S. border.
Throw into that mix the fact that Democrats have eitherÂ called for violenceÂ against Republicans or have been virtually silent as Trump supporters have been accosted in public and attacked for the past two years, making it the â€œnew normalâ€ for the GOP.
Despite all of that, something happened after Sayoc was arrested that throws even more doubt onto the legitimacy of the charges against him, as well as entire narrative surrounding this incident.
AsÂ Information LiberationÂ reports, shortly after Sayoc was taken into custody,Â NBC NewsÂ reported that the suspect told police he â€œdidnâ€™t do it.â€
â€œUnder pre-Miranda (public safety exemption) questioning Cesar Sayoc told federal investigators he didnâ€™t do it and would not say how many packages he sent,â€ NBC Newsâ€™s Tom Winter said, citing reporting byÂ WNBCÂ investigative reporter Jonathan Dienst. â€œPost-Miranda he requested a lawyer and refused to talk.â€
NBC News: Under pre-Miranda (public safety exemption) questioning Cesar Sayoc told federal investigators he didn't do it and would not say how many packages he sent.
Post-Miranda he requested a lawyer and refused to talk.
-Reported by @jonathan4ny
— Tom Winter (@Tom_Winter) October 26, 2018
Winterâ€™s report, posted Friday afternoon, differed fromÂ CNNâ€™s,Â which reported FridayÂ that Sayoc â€œtold investigators that the pipe bombs wouldnâ€™t have hurt anyone and that he didnâ€™t want to hurt anyone.â€
Itâ€™s important to note that not a single one of the dozen or so devices â€“ which FBI Director Christopher Wray inappropriately called â€œIEDsâ€ (improvised explosive devices) â€“ actually exploded. Thatâ€™s because they werenâ€™t really designed to blow up.
In fact,Â as Mike Adams, the Health Ranger, reported:
Not only did these hoax pipe bombs contain mock timers crudely taped to PVC pipe;Â the timers had no alarm function, meaning they couldnâ€™t even â€œtheoreticallyâ€ be used to detonate anything.
They were hoax props, in other words, not functioning explosive devices.
But the FBI is claiming no, they are (somehow) real â€œIEDs.â€
AsÂ Information LiberationÂ noted further, the device sent toÂ CNNÂ had an oversized digital car clock attached to it, but of course, such clocks have no alarm function â€“ which is necessary to set it off.
There are more oddities besides just the timing and the bogus nature of the â€˜explosives.â€™Â Conservative TreehouseÂ reported that the amount of prison time Sayoc could receiveÂ if heâ€™s convicted (48 years), as announced by Attorney General Jeff Sessions, is also odd:
This is particularly curious given the very carefully worded statement from FBI Director Christopher Wray about the nature of the device(s): â€œenergetic material that can become combustible when subjected to heat or friction.â€Â While Director Wray went to great lengths to state the devices were â€œnot a hoaxâ€, if the device was an actual explosive device the charges for each of the incidents would equal a life-term.
Further, the terminology used by Wray regarding â€œenergetic materialâ€ could mean just about anything from coffee creamer to any other powdered combustible.
Conservative TreehouseÂ also pointed out something that Andrew McCarthy, a former federal prosecutor who specialized in terrorism/national security, made note of: If mailed devices were â€œfunctionally explosiveâ€ they would be considered â€œweapons of mass destructionâ€ and would fall under federal statutes that were not cited (such as US 18 Code 2332a). Because the government did not charge Sayoc under these statutes, then that indicates the devices were not real explosives.
So the charges appear more political than practical.
There are other things that donâ€™t add up as well. It will be interesting to see where this leads, but none of this suggests that POTUS Trump is going to lose a mass of supporters ahead of the 2018 midterms. This is all just too convenient.
A version of this story first appeared at NewsTarget.
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