• April 11, 2021

DC Correctional Officers Brutally Beat Jan. 6 US Capitol Protester, Zip-Tie His Hands, Fracture His Skull, Blind Him in One Eye

 DC Correctional Officers Brutally Beat Jan. 6  US Capitol Protester, Zip-Tie His Hands, Fracture His Skull, Blind Him in One Eye

Ryan Samsel was leading the charge against Capitol Hill Police on January 6 protests.

Samsel pushed the flimsy bike racks and stormed the US Capitol. Samsel reportedly injured a female police officer.

Since his arrest, Ryan Samsel has been held in a Washington DC. On March 21 Ryan Samsel was awakened by correctional officers, his hands zip-tied, then walked to an unoccupied cell and brually beated by the officers. Ryan Samsel lost an eye in the beating.

This will not make any headlines.

A lawyer for Capitol riot defendant Ryan Samsel says he zip-tied and beaten by a CO at the DC jail on March 21.

The lawyer says the DOC and FBI are looking into the incident. pic.twitter.com/R3M8lk8zMg

— Alan Feuer (@alanfeuer) April 6, 2021

Politico reported:

For weeks, Capitol riot defendants being held in Washington have complained that they are locked in their cells with virtually no human contact for 23 hours a day. But a startling, graphic account offered publicly in court on Tuesday by one such inmate, Ronald Sandlin, went further: alleging that guards have subjected those charged in the Jan. 6 events to violence, threats and verbal harassment.

“Myself and others involved in the Jan. 6 incident are scared for their lives, not from each other but from correctional officers,” Sandlin said during a bail hearing conducted by video before U.S. District Court Judge Dabney Friedrich. “I don’t understand how this is remotely acceptable,” he added, saying he was being subjected to “mental torture.”

In an unusual direct plea to the judge, Sandlin said another Capitol riot defendant, Ryan Samsel, “was severely beaten by correctional officers, [is now] blind in one eye, has a skull fracture and detached retina.”

Sandlin also described racial tension between minority guards and the largely white defendants, some of whom have been publicly accused of membership in or association with white supremacist groups.

Source: The Gateway Pundit

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