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The majority of the watch-listed individuals in Washington that day are suspected white supremacists whose past conduct so alarmed investigators that their names had been previously entered into the national Terrorist Screening Database, or TSDB, a massive set of names flagged as potential security risks, these people said. The watch list is larger and separate from the “no-fly” list the government maintains to prevent terrorism suspects from boarding airplanes, and those listed are not automatically barred from any public or commercial spaces, current and former officials said.
The presence of so many watch-listed individuals in one place — without more robust security measures to protect the public — is another example of the intelligence failures preceding last week’s fatal assault that sent lawmakers running for their lives, some current and former law enforcement officials argued. The revelation follows a Washington Post report earlier this week detailing the FBI’s failure to act aggressively on an internal intelligence report of Internet discussions about plans to attack Congress, smash windows, break down doors and “get violent . . . Go there ready for war.”
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By: Devlin Barrett, Spencer S. Hsu and Marissa J. Lang
2:39 PM: With Trump banned from Twitter, his supporters are parsing speeches for clues about what’s next
Shortly after President Trump was impeached a second time, he shared a five-minute video on YouTube.
From the Oval Office, Trump “unequivocally” condemned the attack on the U.S. Capitol, saying “violence and vandalism have absolutely no place in our country and no place in our movement.”
As the clip coursed through far-right channels, Trump’s biggest supporters struggled to make sense of the comments. “No mention of Biden’s transition,” one user wrote in a QAnon forum, suggesting that meant Trump would remain in office after Jan. 20.