The man who entered the Capitol last week in U.S Dressed in a fur cap with bison horns, he was arrested this Sunday and charged with various charges.
This is Jacob Anthony Chansley, also known as Jake Angeli. He was accused of “knowingly entering or remaining in a restricted building or land without legal authority, and for violent entry and disorderly conduct on the Capitol premises.”
Chansley, according to the official statement from the United States Department of Justice, is “the man seen in the media coverage who entered the Capitol building dressed in horns, a bearskin headdress, red, white and blue face paint, shirtless and brown pants, “while” carrying a long spear with the American flag attached. “
Chansley’s resemblance to singer Jay Kay quickly spread through social media, forcing the Jamiroquai leader to issue a statement clarifying that he was not even close to Washington when the mob of Trump supporters invaded the Capitol. .
Chansley defines himself as a “digital soldier” of QAnon, the far-right group that raises a series of conspiracy theories, which ensures that Trump is waging a secret war against a global liberal cult of Satan-worshiping pedophiles.
In recent years he became a famous person on the networks for promoting those ideas and acquired the nickname “Shaman” for his frequent public appearances with fur, horns and feathers.
But he was not the only one of the “famous” detainees. in the revolt last Wednesday in Washington. As the hours went by, Adam Johnson fell, caught when he was carrying the lectern of the speaker of the House of Representatives, the Democrat, with a smile. Nancy Pelosi. Johnson, according to the mugshot, is 36 years old, resides in Tampa and is “awaiting trial.”
Adam Johnson during the attack on the Capitol.
Also arrested was the man who entered Pelosi’s office and sat in her chair with his feet on the desk. They arrested him in Arkansas.
The individual, identified as Richard Barnett, 60, has been charged with illegal entry into a restricted building, violent entry and disorderly conduct on Capitol Hill, and stealing public property, by the legislator’s mail that he allegedly took after posing for photographers.