Where were you when all of American history was deemed extremist by the FBI? There’s a reason the subtitle of the late 1990s X-Files movie was Fight the Future…[Whistleblower shares FBI document identifying American Revolution symbols as extremist symbols, LawEnforcementToday, August 3, 2022]:

Project Veritas has published an undercover document from the FBI which lists a number of symbols of America’s founding as “extremist” and tied to “Militia Violent Extremists,” or MVEs, according to American Military News.

The symbols identified as extremist in the FBI’s document include the Betsy Ross American Flag, the Gadsden “Don’t Tread on Me” flag, symbols of the Second Amendment, and other imagery closely related to the Revolutionary War period. It’s information like this that begs for the FBI to be dissolved and a new agency constructed in its place.

Project Veritas said it obtained the information via a whistleblower.

The document, labeled “Unclassified/Law Enforcement Sensitive” also contains a disclaimer reading “FBI Internal Use Only.” Wonder why.

The document then goes on to list some symbols, many of which are familiar and then there are the others which simply relate to the Revolutionary War era.

Below are some of the previously reported ones:

  • Boogaloo: an American flag with an igloo replacing the 50 stars and a single Hawaiian shirt-patterned line. The term Boogaloo is a reference to the film Breakin 2: Electric Boogaloo and is believed to refer to a second American civil war.
  • Punisher skulls
  • 2A: the Second Amendment right to keep and bear arms
  • Electrical Resistance symbol
  • Anarcho-Capitalism
  • Various symbols of “Warrior Culture”
  • Molon Labe: a phrase meaning “come and take them,” popularized by Spartan King Leonidas at the Battle of Thermopylae, whereby he was challenging the Persians to take away the weapons of his opposing army.
  • A black and white or all-black American flag

Then the document went totally rogue:

  • The Gadsden flag
  • American Revolutionary War imagery
  • The Liberty Tree: references a famous elm tree in Boston where colonial men organized in 1765 for one of the first major acts of defiance against the British prior to the American Revolution.
  • The Betsy Ross flag, which represented the first thirteen colonies (states), which has the thirteen stars arranged in a circle.

“Widespread use of symbols and quotes from American history, especially the Revolutionary War, exists within MVE networks,” the document reads. “Historic and contemporary military themes are common for MVE symbols.”

The document doesn’t seem to identify any symbols of “left wing extremism” such as the antifa symbol, black power, or Black Lives Matter imagery, nor the imagery of radical left anti-choice loons which consists of an image of a woman’s sexual reproductive system. Doesn’t fit the agenda, apparently.

In addition to the above, the FBI’s document also lists a number of common phrases and references associated to, in some cases, events or individuals shared by so-called MVEs. Included in those references is the murder of Trump supporter Ashli Babbitt, the unarmed woman who was killed in cold blood by a US Capitol Police officer on January 6, 2021.

The document also references a man named Duncan Lemp, a man who was shot and killed in March 2020 in an early morning police raid on his home. Lemp’s family insists he was asleep at the time he was shot and killed.

The FBI document also mentions Ruby Ridge and Waco as possible references to MVEs.

If you’re unfamiliar, Ruby Ridge, located in Idaho, was the site of a 1992 standoff between friends and family of Randy Weaver versus the FBI, Alcohol Tobacco and Firearms (ATF) and the U. S. Marshals. During the exchange of gunfire, Weaver’s 14-year-old son Sammy was killed, while Weaver’s wife was shot and killed by an FBI sniper.

Waco occurred during the Clinton administration and saw another standoff between federal law enforcement authorities and the Branch Dividians, a religious group, in Waco, Texas. As a result of the initial raid, six members of the religious group were killed in a shootout with the ATF as they attempted to raid the compound to serve a firearms warrant on Feb. 28, 1993.

Where were you when White America became the primary threat to the establishment? This document establishes ordinary White Americans daring to believe the nation of their ancestors still exists represents an existential crisis for the ruling elite.

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Courtesy of UNZ