From Portside <[email protected]>
Subject New Evidence Senior Trump Aides Knew Jan. 6 Rally Could Get Chaotic
Date June 26, 2021 3:05 AM
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[Text messages and interviews show that Stop the Steal leaders
fooled the Capitol police and welcomed racists to increase their crowd
sizes, while White House officials worked to both contain and appease
them. ] [[link removed]]

NEW EVIDENCE SENIOR TRUMP AIDES KNEW JAN. 6 RALLY COULD GET CHAOTIC
 
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Joshua Kaplan and Joaquin Sapien
June 25, 2021
ProPublica
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_ Text messages and interviews show that Stop the Steal leaders
fooled the Capitol police and welcomed racists to increase their crowd
sizes, while White House officials worked to both contain and appease
them. _

,

 

On Dec. 19, President Donald Trump blasted out a tweet to his 88
million followers, inviting supporters to Washington for a “wild”
protest.

Earlier that week, one of his senior advisers had released a 36-page
report alleging significant evidence of election fraud that could
reverse Joe Biden’s victory. “A great report,” Trump wrote.
“Statistically impossible to have lost the 2020 Election. Big
protest in D.C. on January 6th. Be there, will be wild!”

The tweet worked like a starter’s pistol, with two pro-Trump
factions competing to take control of the “big protest.”

On one side stood Women for America First, led by Amy Kremer, a
Republican operative who helped found the tea party movement. The
group initially wanted to hold a kind of extended oral argument, with
multiple speakers making their case for how the election had been
stolen.

On the other was Stop the Steal, a new, more radical group that had
recruited avowed racists to swell its ranks and wanted the President
to share the podium with Alex Jones, the radio host banned from the
world’s major social media platforms for hate speech, misinformation
and glorifying violence. Stop the Steal organizers say their plan was
to march on the Capitol and demand that lawmakers give Trump a second
term.

ProPublica has obtained new details about the Trump White House’s
knowledge of the gathering storm, after interviewing more than 50
people involved in the events of Jan. 6 and reviewing months of
private correspondence. Taken together, these accounts suggest that
senior Trump aides had been warned the Jan. 6 events could turn
chaotic, with tens of thousands of people potentially overwhelming
ill-prepared law enforcement officials.

Rather than trying to halt the march, Trump and his allies
accommodated its leaders, according to text messages and interviews
with Republican operatives and officials.

Katrina Pierson, a former Trump campaign official assigned by the
White House to take charge of the rally planning, helped arrange a
deal where those organizers deemed too extreme to speak at the Ellipse
could do so on the night of Jan. 5. That event ended up including
incendiary speeches from Jones and Ali Alexander, the leader of Stop
the Steal, who fired up his followers with a chant of “Victory or
death!”

The record of what White House officials knew about Jan. 6 and when
they knew it remains incomplete. Key officials, including White House
Chief of Staff Mark Meadows, declined to be interviewed for this
story.

The second impeachment of President Trump focused mostly on his public
statements, including his Jan. 6 exhortation that the crowd march on
the Capitol and “fight like hell.” Trump was acquitted by the
Senate, and his lawyers insisted that the attack on the Capitol was
both regrettable and unforeseeable.

Rally organizers interviewed by ProPublica said they did not expect
Jan. 6 to culminate with the violent sacking of the Capitol. But they
acknowledged they were worried about plans by the Stop the Steal
movement to organize an unpermitted march that would reach the steps
of the building as Congress gathered to certify the election results.

One of the Women for America First organizers told ProPublica he and
his group felt they needed to urgently warn the White House of the
possible danger.

“A last-minute march, without a permit, without all the metro police
that’d usually be there to fortify the perimeter, felt unsafe,”
Dustin Stockton said in a recent interview.

“And these people aren’t there for a fucking flower contest,”
added Jennifer Lynn Lawrence, Stockton’s fiancee and co-organizer.
“They’re there because they’re angry.”

Stockton said he and Kremer initially took their concerns to Pierson.
Feeling that they weren’t gaining enough traction, Stockton said, he
and Kremer agreed to call Meadows directly.

Kremer, who has a personal relationship with Meadows dating back to
his early days in Congress, said she would handle the matter herself.
Soon after, Kremer told Stockton “the White House would take care of
it,” which he interpreted to mean she had contacted top officials
about the march.

Kremer denied that she ever spoke with Meadows or any other White
House official about her Jan. 6 concerns. “Also, no one on my team
was talking to them that I was aware of,” she said in an email to
ProPublica. Meadows declined to comment on whether he’d been
contacted.

A Dec. 27 text from Kremer obtained by ProPublica casts doubt on her
assertion. Written at a time when her group was pressing to control
the upcoming Jan. 6 rally, it refers to Alexander and Cindy Chafian,
an activist who worked closely with Alex Jones. “The WH and team
Trump are aware of the situation with Ali and Cindy,” Kremer wrote.
“I need to be the one to handle both.” Kremer did not answer
questions from ProPublica about the text.

So far, congressional and law enforcement reconstructions of Jan. 6
have established failures of preparedness and intelligence sharing by
the U.S. Capitol Police, the FBI and the Pentagon, which is
responsible for deploying the D.C. National Guard.

But those reports have not addressed the role of White House officials
in the unfolding events and whether officials took appropriate action
before or during the rally. Legislation that would have authorized an
independent commission to investigate further was quashed by Senate
Republicans.

Yesterday, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi announced she would create a
select committee to investigate Jan. 6 that would not require
Republican support. It’s not certain whether Meadows and other aides
would be willing to testify. Internal White House dealings have
historically been subject to claims of “executive privilege” by
both Democratic and Republican administrations.

Our reporting raises new questions that will not be answered unless
Trump insiders tell the story of that day. It remains unclear, for
example, precisely what Meadows and other White House officials
learned of safety concerns about the march and whether they took those
reports seriously.

The former president has a well-established pattern of bolstering
far-right groups while he and his aides attempt to maintain some
distance. Following the 2017 “Unite the Right” rally in
Charlottesville, Virginia, Trump at first appeared to tacitly support
torch-bearing white supremacists, later backing off. And in one
presidential debate, he appeared to offer encouragement to the Proud
Boys, a group of street brawlers who claim to protect Trump
supporters, his statement triggering a dramatic spike in their
recruitment. Trump later disavowed his support.

ProPublica has learned that White House officials worked behind the
scenes to prevent the leaders of the march from appearing on stage and
embarrassing the president. But Trump then undid those efforts with
his speech, urging the crowd to join the march on the Capitol
organized by the very people who had been blocked from speaking.

“And if you don’t fight like hell, you’re not going to have a
country anymore,” he said.

One Nation Under God

On Nov. 5, as Joe Biden began to emerge as the likely winner of the
2020 presidential election, a far-right provocateur named Ali
Alexander assembled a loose collection of right-wing activists to help
Trump maintain the presidency.

Alexander approached the cause of overturning the election with an
almost messianic fervor. In private text messages, he obsessed over
gaining attention from Trump and strategized about how to draw large,
angry crowds in support of him.

On Nov. 7, the group held simultaneous protests in all 50 states.

Seven days later, its members traveled to Washington for the Million
MAGA March, which drew tens of thousands. The event is now considered
by many to be a precursor of Jan. 6.

Alexander united them under the battle cry “Stop the Steal,” a
phrase originally coined by former Trump adviser Roger Stone, whom
Alexander has called a friend. (Stone launched a short-lived
organization of the same name in 2016.) To draw such crowds, Alexander
made clear Stop the Steal would collaborate with anyone who supported
its cause, no matter how extreme their views.

“We’re willing to work with racists,” he said on one livestream
[[link removed]]
in December. Alexander did not return requests for comment made by
email, by voicemail, to his recent attorney or to Stop the Steal
PAC’s designated agent.

As he worked to expand his influence, Alexander found a valuable ally
in Alex Jones, the conspiracy theorist
[[link removed]]
at the helm of the popular far-right website InfoWars. Jones, who
first gained notoriety for spreading a lie that the Sandy Hook school
shooting was a hoax, had once counted more than 2 million YouTube
subscribers and 800,000 Twitter followers before being banned from
both platforms.

Alexander also collaborated with Nick Fuentes, the 22-year-old leader
of the white nationalist “Groyper” movement.

“Thirty percent of that crowd was Alex Jones’ crowd,” Alexander
said on another livestream, referring to the Million MAGA March on
Nov. 14. “And there were thousands and thousands of Groypers —
America First young white men. … Even if you thought these were bad
people, why can’t bad people do good tasks? Why can’t bad people
fight for their country?”

Alexander’s willingness to work with such people sparked conflict
even within his inner circle.

“Is Nick Fuentes now a prominent figure in Stop the Steal?” asked
Brandon Straka, an openly gay conservative activist, in a November
text message, obtained exclusively by ProPublica. “I find him
disgusting,” Straka said, pointing to Fuentes’ vehemently
anti-LGBT views.

Alexander saw more people and more power. He wrote that Fuentes was
“very valuable” at “putting bodies in places,” and that both
Jones and Fuentes were “willing to push bodies … where we
point.”

Straka, Fuentes and Jones did not respond to requests for comment.

Right-wing leaders who had once known each other only peripherally
were now feeling a deeper sense of camaraderie. In an interview, Proud
Boys leader Enrique Tarrio described how he felt as he walked
alongside Jones through the crowds assembled in Washington on Nov. 14,
after Jones had asked the Proud Boys to act as his informal
bodyguards.

“That was the moment we really united everybody under one banner,”
he said. “That everyone thought, ‘Fuck you, this is what we can
do.’” According to Tarrio, the Proud Boys nearly tripled in
numbers around this time, bringing in over 20,000 new members.
“November was the seed that sparked that flower on Jan. 6,” he
said.

The crowds impressed people like Tom Van Flein, chief of staff for
Rep. Paul Gosar, R-Ariz. Van Flein told ProPublica he kept in regular
contact with Alexander while Gosar led the effort in Congress to shoot
down the election certification. “Ali was very talented and put on
some very good rallies on short notice," Van Flein said. “Great
turnout.”

But as Jan. 6 drew nearer, the Capitol Police became increasingly
concerned by the disparate elements that formed the rank and file of
the organization.

“Stop the Steal’s propensity to attract white supremacists,
militia members, and others who actively promote violence, may lead to
a significantly dangerous situation for law enforcement and the
general public alike,” the Capitol Police wrote in a Jan. 3
intelligence assessment.

Yet the police force, for all its concern, wound up effectively
blindsided
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by what happened on Jan. 6.

An intelligence report from that day obtained by ProPublica shows that
the Capitol Police expected a handful of rallies on Capitol grounds,
the largest of which would be hosted by a group called One Nation
Under God.

Law enforcement anticipated between 50 and 500 people at the
gathering, assigning it the lowest possible threat score and
predicting a 1% to 5% chance of arrests. The police gave much higher
threat scores to two small anti-Trump demonstrations planned elsewhere
in the city.

However, One Nation Under God was a fake name used to trick the
Capitol Police into giving Stop the Steal a permit, according to Stop
the Steal organizer Kimberly Fletcher. Fletcher is president of Moms
for America, a grassroots organization founded to combat “radical
feminism.”

“Everybody was using different names because they didn’t want us
to be there,” Fletcher said, adding that Alexander and his allies
experimented with a variety of aliases to secure permits for the east
front of the Capitol. Laughing, Fletcher recalled how the police
repeatedly called her “trying to find out who was who.”

A Senate report
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on security failures during the Capitol riot released earlier this
month suggests that at least one Capitol Police intelligence officer
had suspicions about this deceptive strategy, but that leadership
failed to appreciate it — yet another example of an intelligence
breakdown.

On Dec. 31, the officer sent an email expressing her concerns that the
permit requests were “being used as proxies for Stop the Steal”
and that those requesting permits “may also be involved with
organizations that may be planning trouble” on Jan. 6.

A Capitol Police spokesperson told ProPublica on April 2, “Our
intelligence suggested one or more groups were affiliated with Stop
the Steal,” after we asked for a copy of the One Nation Under God
permit, which they declined to provide.

Yet 18 days later, Capitol Police Acting Chief Yogananda Pittman told
congressional investigators that she believed the permit requests had
been properly vetted and that they were not granted to anyone
affiliated with Stop the Steal. Pittman did not respond to ProPublica
requests for comment.

Last week, a Capitol Police spokesperson told ProPublica, “The
Department knew that Stop the Steal and One Nation Under God
organizers were likely associated,” but added that the police
believed denying a permit based on “assumed associations” would be
a First Amendment violation. “The Department did, however, take the
likely association into account when making decisions to enhance its
security posture.”

Kenneth Harrelson, an Oath Keeper who allegedly ran the far-right
group’s “ground team” in D.C. on Jan. 6, went to Washington to
provide security for Alexander, according to Harrelson’s wife.
Harrelson has pleaded not guilty to felony charges in connection with
the riot and is one of the Oath Keepers at the center of a major
Department of Justice conspiracy case.

Harrelson’s wife, Angel Harrelson, said in an interview with
ProPublica that her husband was excited to visit Washington for the
first time, especially to provide security for an important person,
but that he lost Alexander in the chaos that consumed the Capitol and
decided to join the crowd inside.

“Historic Day!”

As the movement hurtled toward Jan. 6, what started as a loosely
united coalition quickly splintered, dividing into two competing
groups that vied for power and credit.

On one side, Alexander and Jones had emerged as a new, more extreme
element within the Republican grassroots ecosystem.

Their chief opposition was the organization Women for America First,
helmed by Kremer and other veterans of the tea party movement, itself
once viewed as the Republican fringe. Kremer was an early backer of
Trump, and her tea party work helped get Mark Meadows elected to the
House of Representatives in 2012.

The schism was rooted in an ideological dispute. Kremer felt
Alexander’s agenda and tactics were too extreme; Alexander wanted to
distinguish Stop the Steal by being more directly confrontational than
Kremer’s group and the tea party. “Our movement is masculine in
nature,” he said in a livestream.

Trump promoted both groups’ events online at various times.

Stop the Steal, through its alias One Nation Under God, obtained a
Capitol Police permit to rally on Capitol grounds, while Kremer and
Women for America First controlled the National Park Service permit
for a large gathering on the White House Ellipse.

Alexander and Jones wanted to speak at the Ellipse rally, but Kremer
was opposed. The provocateurs found a powerful ally in Caroline Wren,
an elite Republican fundraiser with connections to the Trump family,
particularly Donald Trump Jr. and his partner, Kimberly Guilfoyle.
Wren had raised money for the Ellipse rally and pushed to get
Alexander and Jones on stage, according to six people involved in the
Jan. 6 rally and emails reviewed by ProPublica.

Pierson, the Trump campaign official, had initially been asked by Wren
to help mediate the conflict. But Pierson shared Kremer’s concern
that Jones and Alexander were too unpredictable. Pierson and Wren
declined to comment.

On Jan. 2, the fighting became so intense that Pierson asked senior
White House officials how she should handle the situation, according
to a person familiar with White House communications. The officials
agreed that Alexander and Jones should not be on the stage and told
Pierson to take charge of the event.

The next morning, Trump announced to the world that he would attend
the rally at the Ellipse. “I will be there. Historic day!” he
tweeted. This came as a surprise to both rally organizers and White
House staff, each of whom told ProPublica they hadn’t been informed
he intended to speak at the rally.

That same day, a website went live promoting a march on Jan. 6. It
instructed demonstrators to meet at the Ellipse, then march to the
Capitol at 1 p.m. to “let the establishment know we will fight back
against this fraudulent election. … The fate of our nation depends
on it.”

Alexander and his allies fired off these instructions across social
media.

While Kremer and her group had held legally permitted marches at
previous D.C. rallies and promoted all their events with the hashtag
#marchfortrump, this time their permit specifically barred them from
holding an “organized march.” Rally organizers were concerned that
violating their permit could create a legal liability for themselves
and pose significant danger to the public, said Stockton, a political
consultant with tea party roots who spent weeks with Kremer as they
held rallies across the country in support of the president.

Lawrence and Stockton’s fellow organizers contacted Pierson to
inform her that the march was unpermitted, according to Stockton and
three other people familiar with the situation.

While ProPublica has independently confirmed that senior White House
officials, including Meadows, were involved in the broader effort to
limit Alexander’s role on Jan. 6, it remains unclear just how far
the rally organizers went to warn officials of their specific fears
about the march.

Another source present for communications between Amy Kremer and her
daughter and fellow organizer, Kylie Kremer, told ProPublica that on
Jan. 3, Kylie Kremer called her mother in desperation about the march.

Kylie Kremer asked her mom to escalate the situation to higher levels
of the White House, and her mother said she would work on it,
according to the source, who could hear the conversation on
speakerphone. “You need to call right now,” the source remembered
the younger Kremer saying.

The source said that Kylie Kremer suggested Meadows as a person to
contact around that time.

The source said that in a subsequent conversation, Amy Kremer told her
daughter she would take the matter to Eric Trump’s wife, Lara Trump.
The source said that Kremer was in frequent contact with Lara Trump at
the time.

Stockton said that he was not aware of Kremer talking to the family
about Jan. 6, but added that Kremer regularly communicates with the
Trump family, including Lara Trump. He also said that Kremer gave him
the distinct impression that she had contacted Meadows about the
march.

Through his adviser Ben Williamson, Meadows declined to comment on
whether the organizers contacted him regarding the march.

Lara Trump, who spoke at the Ellipse on Jan. 6, did not immediately
respond to a voicemail and text message asking for comment or to an
inquiry left on her website. Eric Trump did not immediately respond to
an emailed request for comment.

Kremer did not answer questions from ProPublica about communications
with Lara Trump. Donald Trump’s press office did not immediately
respond to a request for comment.

The White House, at the time, was scrambling from one crisis to the
next. On Jan. 2, Trump and Meadows called Georgia Secretary of State
Brad Raffensperger. Trump pressed
[[link removed]]
Raffensperger to “find 11,780 votes” that would swing the state
tally his way. On Jan. 3, the president met with Acting Secretary of
Defense Christopher Miller and urged
[[link removed]]
him to do what he could to protect Trump’s supporters on the 6th.

Meanwhile, Wren, the Republican fundraiser, was continuing to advocate
for Jones and Alexander to play a prominent role at the Ellipse rally,
according to emails and multiple sources.

A senior White House official suggested to Pierson that she resolve
the dispute by going to the president himself, according to a source
familiar with the matter.

On Jan. 4, Pierson met with Trump in the Oval Office. Trump expressed
surprise that other people wanted to speak at the Ellipse at all. His
request for the day was simple: He wanted lots of music and to limit
the speakers to himself, some family members and a few others,
according to the source and emails reviewed by ProPublica. The
president asked if there was another venue where people like Alexander
and Roger Stone could speak.

Pierson assured him there was. She informed the president that there
was another rally scheduled the night before the election
certification where those who lost their opportunity to speak at the
Ellipse could still do so. It was meant as an olive branch extended
between the competing factions, according to Stockton and two other
sources.

Chafian, a reiki practitioner who’d been working closely with Alex
Jones, was put in charge of the evening portion of the Jan. 5 event.

The speakers included Jones, Alexander, Stone, Michael Flynn and Three
Percenter militia member Jeremy Liggett, who wore a flak jacket and
led a “Fuck antifa!” chant. (Liggett is now running for Congress.)
Chafian had invited Proud Boy leader Tarrio to speak as well, but
Tarrio was arrested the day before on charges that he had brought
prohibited gun magazines to Washington and burned a Black Lives Matter
banner stolen from a church.

Tarrio told ProPublica that he did not know the flag was taken from a
church and that the gun magazines were a custom-engraved gift for a
friend. He has pleaded not guilty to a misdemeanor charge of property
destruction; the gun magazine charge is still pending indictment
before a grand jury.

“Thank you, Proud Boys!” Chafian shouted at the end of her speech.
“The Proud Boys, the Oath Keepers, the Three Percenters — all of
those guys keep you safe.”

Wren, however, would not back down. On the morning of Jan. 6, she
arrived at the Ellipse before dawn and began arranging the seats.
Jones and Alexander moved toward the front. Organizers were so worried
that Jones and Alexander might try to rush the stage that Pierson
contacted a senior White House official to see how aggressive she
could get in her effort to contain Wren.

After discussing several options, the official suggested she call the
United States Park Police and have Wren escorted off the premises.

Pierson relayed this to Kylie Kremer, who contacted the police.
Officers arrived, but ultimately took no action.

By 9 a.m.,Trump supporters had arrived in droves: nuns and bikers, men
in American flag suits, a line of Oath Keepers. Signs welcomed the
crowd with the words “Save America March.”

Kylie Kremer greeted them gleefully. “What’s up, deplorables!”
she said from the stage.

Wren escorted Jones and Alexander out of the event early, as they
prepared to lead their march on the Capitol.

At 11:57 a.m, Trump got on stage and, after a rambling speech, gave
his now infamous directive. “You’ll never take back our country
with weakness. You have to show strength and you have to be strong,”
he said. “I know that everyone here will soon be marching over to
the Capitol building to peacefully and patriotically make your voices
heard.”

Lawrence, Dustin Stockton’s fiancee and co-organizer, remembers her
shock.

“What the fuck is this motherfucker talking about?” Lawrence, an
ardent Trump supporter, said of the former president.

In the coming hours, an angry mob would force its way into the
building. Protesters smashed windows with riot shields stolen from
cops, ransacked House Speaker Nancy Pelosi’s chambers, and inflicted
an estimated
[[link removed]]
$1.5 million of damage. Roughly 140 police officers were injured. One
was stabbed with a metal fence stake and another had spinal discs
smashed, according to union officials.

The Stop the Steal group chat shows a reckoning with these events in
real time.

“They stormed the capital,” wrote Stop the Steal national
coordinator Michael Coudrey in a text message at 2:33 p.m. “Our
event is on delay.”

“I’m at the Capitol and just joined the breach!!!” texted
Straka, who months earlier had raised concerns about allying with
white nationalists. “I just got gassed! Never felt so fucking alive
in my life!!!”

Alexander and Coudrey advised the group to leave.

“Everyone get out of there,” Alexander wrote. “The FBI is coming
hunting.”

In the months since, the Department of Justice has charged more than
400 people for their actions at the Capitol, including more than 20
alleged Proud Boys, over a dozen alleged Oath Keepers, and Straka.
It’s unclear from court records whether Straka has yet entered a
plea.

In emails to ProPublica, Coudrey declined to answer questions about
Stop the Steal. “I just really don’t care about politics
anymore,” he said. “It’s boring.”

Meadows, now a senior partner at the Conservative Partnership
Institute, a think tank in Washington, appeared on Fox News on Jan.
27, delivering one of the first public remarks on the riot from a
former Trump White House official. He encouraged the GOP to “get
on” from Jan. 6 and focus on “what’s important to the American
people.” Neither Meadows nor anyone else who worked in the Trump
White House at the time has had to answer questions as part of the
various inquiries currently proceeding in Congress.

Alexander has kept a low profile since Jan. 6. But in private, texts
show, he has encouraged his allies to prepare for “civil war.”

“Don’t denounce anything,” he messaged his inner circle in
January regarding the Capitol riot. “You don’t want to be on the
opposite side of freedom fighters in the coming conflict. Veterans
will be looking for civilian political leaders.”

_Joshua Kaplan was a Senior Reporting Fellow at ProPublica.
Previously, he wrote a column about criminal justice for the
Washington City Paper, reporting on topics such as police misconduct
[[link removed]] during
undercover prostitution stings and prosecutors’ tactics for
depriving defendants of the right to a jury trial
[[link removed]].
He also reported on behavioral health care quality inside schools,
psychiatric hospitals and addiction treatment facilities, including a
series of investigations into mismanagement
[[link removed]] at
D.C.’s Department of Behavioral Health._

_He holds a degree in mathematics from the University of Chicago._

* _ [email protected]
[[link removed]]_
* _ @js_kaplan [[link removed]]_
* _ 734-834-9383 [tel:734-834-9383]_
* _ Signal: 734-834-9383_

_Joaquin Sapien was one of the first reporters hired at ProPublica in
its first year of publishing in 2008. Since then, his journalism has
explored a broad range of topics, including criminal justice, social
services, and the environment. In 2019, he was a co-producer and
correspondent for “Right to Fail,” a film for the PBS documentary
series Frontline. The film was based on his 2018 examination of a
flawed housing program for New Yorkers with mental illness, which
appeared in the New York Times. The story immediately prompted a
federal judge to order an independent investigation into the program.
It won a Deadline Club Award and a Katherine Schneider Journalism
Award for Excellence in Reporting on Disability._

* _ [email protected]
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* _ @jbsapien [[link removed]]_
* _ Signal: 347-573-3042_

_ProPublica is a nonprofit newsroom that investigates abuses of power.
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