Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene tried to hold a press conference after meeting with insurrectionists at the DC jail, but she was interrupted by a man with a whistle, so she tried to have him arrested.
We toured the DC Jail today and held a press conference outside the jail after our tour. This man assaulted everyone there by blowing a whistle as loud in as he could in other’s ears and tried multiple times to assault me and other members.
My staff and others like this very… pic.twitter.com/dSQM2xUr74
— Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene🇺🇸 (@RepMTG) March 24, 2023
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Greene claimed that she was ‘assaulted’ by a man blowing a whistle as she tried to hold a press conference to whitewash the 1/6 attack on the Capitol in a public place.
If Rep. Greene does not want to have her propaganda sessions interrupted, she should hold them in her office at the Capitol. Blowing a whistle is not an arrest-worthy offense. Assaulting police officers and breaking into the Capitol as part of a plot to overthrow the government is worthy of arrest.
However, Greene reportedly had nothing but praise for the insurrectionists who Republicans were described as treating like celebrities.
Republicans are so thin-skinned that they now call the police if anyone blows a whistle in public while they are attempting to spread democracy-damaging lies and misinformation.
Conservatives like to claim that the left are snowflakes, but is there any bigger snowflake outside of Mar-a-Lago than Marjorie Taylor Greene?
The person blowing the whistle did a service for the country by not giving dangerous lies unchallenged space.
America is not going to stand by quietly as people like Marjorie Taylor Greene attempt to destroy democracy.
Jason is the managing editor. He is also a White House Press Pool and a Congressional correspondent for PoliticusUSA. Jason has a Bachelor’s Degree in Political Science. His graduate work focused on public policy, with a specialization in social reform movements.
Awards and Professional Memberships
Member of the Society of Professional Journalists and The American Political Science Association