Jan. 6 Defendant Says FBI Tried to Recruit Him to Spy

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The FBI wanted him to spy on the Oath Keepers and he flatly said “no.” Retired Army Green Beret Jeremy Brown insists that’s the only reason he’s being prosecuted for a role in the staged “insurrection” last January 6. “I went public to counter the false narrative and expose the truth to the American people,” he declared.

Not a fed spy

The organization calling themselves “Oath Keepers” is primarily made up of former military and law enforcement members. Because they unashamedly admit that they will defend the Constitution of the United States, with force of arms if necessary, they’ve been labeled a “far-right” “hate group.”

The last thing the New World Order wants are bravely nationalist defenders of liberty, justice and the rule of law. That’s why the feds infiltrated them with one spy after another.

When they approached Jeremy Brown a few weeks before the barbarian invasion, asking him to spy for the bureau, Brown flatly refused to rat on his brothers in arms. Now the 47-year-old sits behind bars in Florida’s Pinellas County Jail. The only things he’s actually charged with are misdemeanors, but they’re federal ones. It’s “payback” he told the press, “for his refusal to become a confidential informant.”

All of “these illegal acts by the FBI and DOJ are meant to silence me and keep me from exposing their lies and corruption. Their fake charges and overzealous arrest was meant to intimidate not only me, but also the American people.”

Brown admits that he was at the January 6 “Stop the Steal” rally. He was indeed “dressed in tactical gear.” The reason he was decked out in his work clothes was because he was there “to provide security for event organizers and for VIPs who spoke at the rally.” He got a call from the bureau while he was there. “I explained where I was and what I was doing, so on January 6th, 2021, they were well aware of my location and purpose for being there.”

About three weeks earlier, he told the FBI’s Joint Terrorism Task Force he wouldn’t spy for them and they seem to be holding a grudge. “On Dec. 11, 2020, the exact same Joint Terrorism Task Force agents” who would later arrest him “attempted to recruit me as a confidential informant.” What really made them nuts was the way he told everyone about it on social media.

Law-abiding citizen groups

The former Green Beret was miffed by their “pitch,” clearly “intended to gauge my interest in infiltrating law-abiding citizen groups that had no criminal history and certainly were not designated ‘terrorist groups.'” He didn’t sign up with the group to spy on former defenders of America.

“I joined the Oath Keepers to help them on their path to doing their mission, which is to build an organization that has a community outreach to not only law enforcement and military, but also to citizens.” If you can’t trust former cops and soldiers, who can you trust?

Brown was smart enough to watch the watchers. He “recorded the FBI meeting for his own protection.” When they asked him to be a spy he said no and thought that would be the end of it. “Of course I declined to pursue any offer from the agents and went on my way.”

Brown had suspicions that the feds weren’t going to play nice at their little conference because less than a week before, two agents showed up on his doorstep asking “about some things Brown posted on the social media site Parler.” After that, he sent an email to “an FBI agent in Tampa and was asked to a meeting.”

On December 11, he was secretly wired for sound as he met the feds for lunch in Ybor City. “Within less than a minute of the start of the meeting, one of the agents made an offhand reference to Brown possibly working with JTTF.”

They soon got down to the details of his proposed spy work. After the January 6 events, he started spilling his guts to the media. A federal judge soon “ordered Brown held without bond pending his trial.”

spy

Spy turns the tables

Brown decided he would turn spy after all, but not for the feds, against them. That led to his arrest, mostly aimed at shutting him up. “In the days and weeks that followed the events of Jan. 6th, I was disgusted and appalled at the blatant lies that were coming from the media, politicians and the Department of Justice.” He knew he was backing into a buzz saw.

“I know I was making myself a target of the FBI, but I swore an oath to the U.S. Constitution, so the choice to speak out was an easy one.” What upset the bureau was the way “people kept posting links to his interview on the Facebook page of the FBI’s Tampa field office.” That made it impossible to deny “that their failed CI [confidential informant] recruit was now an outspoken ‘whistleblower’ exposing the FBI’s actions prior to Jan 6th.”

“I spoke the truth about my firsthand account and gave my professional opinions based on 20 years of special operations experience.” Some of that “was working with the JTTF and other similar agencies on foreign soil.” The FBI started to spy on his friends. “This clearly got the attention of the FBI and almost immediately, friends of mine began being contacted by the FBI, some of whom were questioned and threatened with being charged with crimes.” They really got nasty with his sister. “My own sister was personally contacted on her new cell phone number by the very agent that was in the recorded recruitment meeting.”

What the agent allegedly told her is disgusting. “The agent told Brown’s sister that the FBI/DHS (Department of Homeland Security) was ‘concerned’ I had been ‘radicalized’ and that I may be ‘suicidal.'” That’s a nasty case of over-the-top psychological warfare because “the siblings lost a brother to suicide in late 2018.”

On his September 30 birthday, he got arrested. “As many as 40 agents from the FBI, Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives, and local law enforcement” moved in with “15-20 vehicles.” They didn’t read him his rights or have a warrant, telling him when he asked to see it that “they were ‘too many pages.'”

Without “ever reading me my rights, they handcuffed me and put me in their unmarked SUV. Despite requesting multiple times to see any of the warrants I should have been served with, they repeatedly refused to show any of them.” One agent even admitted they were on a fishing trip to catch a spy one way or another. “One agent was even recorded stating, ‘We don’t know what we are looking for yet.’ They should look for a copy of the Constitution and read it.”

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