As it turns out, Capitol Police officer Brian Sicknick did not die from a fire extinguisher blow to the head. Instead, he died from a stroke.
This is a pretty major disparity, especially now that it has been revealed that Sicknick did not even show signs of blunt force trauma to the skull. How or why "insider" sources initially claimed otherwise remains unknown.
In an update to its Jan. 8 article entitled, "Capitol Police Officer Dies From Injuries in Pro-Trump Rampage," the Times announced that:
"New information has emerged regarding the death of the Capitol Police officer Brian Sicknick that questions the initial cause of his death provided by officials close to the Capitol Police."
In an article he published the same day, Dan Dicks of Press For Truth (Canada) explained that the entire narrative was skewed right out of the gate.
"The storming of the capital [sic] building was not a 'failure of security' as multiple camera angles and videos show police letting protesters beyond the barricades and in some cases they march them right up to the front door!" he wrote.
"The FBI was investigating a threat from Iran to fly a plane into the building on that same day, yet Joe Shmoe and Sally Soccermom were able to easily walk right in??!!"
All of this would explain why prosecutors were never able to put together a murder case over Sicknick's death.
With conflicting reports, changing "evidence," and an obvious anti-Trump narrative, the establishment really screwed the pooch on this one – and anyone who is paying attention can clearly see the evil that is afoot.
"Officer Sicknick's death is the only purported death by a largely tourist crowd that was let into the building by police, stayed inside the velvet ropes, seemed at least partly there out of confusion, for social media clout, or just for the memes, and that even the New York Times conceded caused limited property damage," reported Revolver.
Capitol Police were the first to spread fake news about Sicknick being struck by a fire extinguisher. That story changed in the weeks that followed as suddenly nobody knew whether or not Sicknick was hit.
"Medical experts have said he did not die of blunt force trauma, according to one law enforcement official," reported the Washington Examiner.
There is also zero evidence that "Trump supporters" had anything to do with Sicknick's death. In fact, it increasingly appears as though anti-Trump extremists might be the culprits.
Even the Times now admits that there is "little evidence" to suggest that there was even a fire extinguisher involved in Sicknick's death.
"Instead, they increasingly suspect that a factor was Officer Sicknick being sprayed in the face by some sort of irritant, like mace or bear spray, the law enforcement official said," the Times now says.
Meanwhile, some in Congress voted to impeach Trump based on the Times' initial false report about the fire extinguisher, which calls into question the entire legitimacy of the impeachment proceedings.
"If [Sicknick's death] did not happen the way the House Democratic impeachment manners have represented that it happened, we should be told that – and be told why such an inflammatory allegation was made in the impeachment article and repeated in the pretrial memo," wrote National Review contributor Andrew McCarthy.
More of the latest news about the Capitol false flag event can be found at FalseFlag.news.
Sources for this article include: