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The J6 committee destroyed 1.5 trillion bytes of evidence

The J6 committee destroyed 1.5 trillion bytes of evidence

Recent reports suggest a worrying development surrounding the January 6 committee. Fox News’ Jesse Watters has claimed that the committee tasked with investigating the events of January 6 may have destroyed almost half of its evidence.

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According to Watters, as former President Donald Trump prepares for his upcoming trial on the charges on January 6, he will have the legal power to subpoena vital documents and videos relevant to the case. That means the Jan. 6 committee, which has been collecting documents, transcripts and hours of video depositions for the past two years, would be required to produce any material requested by Trump’s defense team. However, Watters alleges that the committee has already destroyed up to 50% of its findings.

This brought up, given the significant amount of data the committee has accumulated. “The January 6th committee led by Democrats is missing a terabyte and a half of data,” Watters said. That trove of data could include critical records highlighting security lapses on Capitol Hill, video depositions of Trump cabinet members, as well as crucial emails and text messages.

The broader implication is that the committee could have selectively released only information that aligns with the Democratic narrative while potentially hiding or erasing evidence that contradicts it. These actions, if true, would certainly undermine public confidence in the integrity and transparency of congressional investigations.

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Historically, after a congressional investigation is completed, all evidence and findings are preserved and transferred to the archives. Other committees of inquiry, such as those into the Benghazi and 9/11 incidents, have kept all their records. As Watters noted, “losing or destroying committee evidence is not a common practice,” adding that destroying such materials is a crime.

The ramifications of these allegations could be substantial. If Trump is re-elected, members of the January 6 committee could face legal consequences for their alleged actions.

In addition to the controversy, Watters also touched on past cases in which Democrats have been accused of destroying evidence. From Hillary Clinton’s deletion of emails to the IRS’ accidental deletion of records, there seems to be a pattern of behavior that raises questions.

Watters also highlighted an incident involving Trump’s Twitter account. He claimed that prosecutor Jack Smith obtained a search warrant and accessed Trump’s Twitter account without his knowledge. Trump responded to these allegations, claiming it was a violation of his civil rights and an infringement on his presidential campaign.

The possible destruction of evidence by the January 6 committee, combined with alleged violations of Trump’s rights, paints a troubling picture of transparency and fairness in today’s political landscape. As the nation grapples with these allegations, the integrity of our democratic institutions remains in the balance.

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