Jan. 6 hearings: Top video
Catch up on the Jan 6. hearings
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Man arrested 19 months after allegedly storming Capitol on Jan. 6
A supporter of the QAnon conspiracy theory who was arrested after showing up outside the convention center for ballot counting in Philadelphia in 2020 has been arrested for allegedly storming the Capitol on Jan. 6. NBC News’ Ryan Reilly explains how overwhelmed the FBI is amid the Jan. 6 investigation and now the search at Mar-a-Lago.
Armed suspect in Cincinnati FBI attack who was at Capitol on Jan. 6 dies in standoff
Authorities say a man who fired a nail gun at an FBI field office in Cincinnati was killed in a "law enforcement operation". NBC News has reported that the suspect was at the U.S. Capitol on Jan. 6. NBC News' Ryan Reilly shares the latest.
Trump Indicted In 2022? Here’s How It Can Happen | MSNBC
Donald Trump is bracing for possible indictment. Rolling Stone reporting Trump’s lawyers are “planning for criminal charges.” In this “Beat” special report, MSNBC’s Chief Legal Correspondent Ari Melber reports on the precedent for indicting heads of state abroad and chief executives or governors in the United States.
Doug Mastriano did not answer questions during Jan. 6 interview
Doug Mastriano, the Republican nominee for governor of Pennsylvania, appeared briefly before the Jan. 6 committee. The New York Times’ congressional reporter Luke Broadwater explains why the interview was cut short.
Michael Beschloss: Mar-a-Lago search was unprecedented, but so was Trump’s ‘indifference to the law’
Presidential historian Michael Beschloss and USA Today Washington Bureau Chief Susan Page join Andrea Mitchell to break down the historical significance of the FBI executing a search warrant at the residence of a former president. “You hear a lot of people saying, we have never seen before in history the household of the President of the United States being searched by the FBI,” says Beschloss. “And that is true. But we must never say that without also including the last half of the sentence, which is we've never seen a president behave like Donald Trump with his contempt and indifference to the law.”
Mar-a-Lago search warrant likely 'exhaustive,' unlike 'any other affidavit in recent memory' at DOJ
Chuck Rosenberg, Joyce Vance, and Frank Figliuzzi join Andrea Mitchell with the legal angle on the FBI’s search of Mar-a-Lago, breaking down how and why a federal search warrant could have been obtained and its possible implications. “With a warrant like this for a search target like Mr. Trump, I'm convinced that this would be an exhaustive recitation of facts, everything the government has. And not only would it be exhaustive, it would have been flyspeck, unlike perhaps any other affidavit in recent memory at the Department of Justice,” says Rosenberg. “This is quite literally unprecedented.”
Can Trump can be indicted in 2022? Yes, history shows
New signs that former President Donald Trump is bracing for possible indictment as his own lawyers are “planning for criminal charges.” In this excerpt of a “Beat” special report, MSNBC’s Chief Legal Correspondent Ari Melber reports on the precedent for indicting a president, and draws historical comparisons to Bill Clinton and Richard Nixon, as well as foreign states.
Secret Service facilitated FBI access to Mar-a-Lago, did not take part in search
Ken Dilianian shares new reporting from NBC News' Kelly O'Donnell that the FBI notified the Secret Service that a warrant would be executed at Mar-a-lago, and that Secret Service facilitated access to the Florida Trump property as fellow federal agents but did not take part in investigation or search.
Doug Mastriano to meet virtually with Jan. 6 committee
Doug Mastriano, Pennsylvania Republican gubernatorial nominee, is set to appear virtually before the January 6 committee, his attorney confirms to NBC News. NBC's Sahil Kapur reports from Capitol Hill.
Rep. Swalwell: MAGA Republicans are trying to erase violent reality of Jan. 6
MSNBC’s Zerlina Maxwell speaks to Congressman Eric Swalwell about a piece of performance art at a conservative conference where a January 6 rioter dressed up as a political prisoner and what’s behind Trump supporters attempts to make themselves out to be the victims of the January 6th Capitol attack.
Alex Jones' phone may answer Jan. 6 questions that Alex Jones would not
Ali Velshi looks at why the January 6th investigation is interested in the contents of Alex Jones' phone that were mistakenly given to the lawyers for a Sandy Hook family suing Jones, particularly after Jones claims he asserted the Fifth Amendment over one hundred times when he interviewed with the investigation in January. Paul Butler, former federal prosecutor, joins for analysis.