Police officer died of 'natural' causes day after Capitol riot: Medical examiner

Ruben Hill
April 20, 2021

Share and speak up for justice, law & order. The ruling, released Monday, exposes one of the biggest lies the mainstream media has ever told, that Officer Sicknick died at the hands of rioters because of former President Trump.

Capitol Police Officer Brian Sicknick, who was injured while confronting rioters during the January 6 insurrection, suffered a stroke and died from natural causes, the Washington, D.C., medical examiner's office ruled Monday, a finding that lessens the chances that anyone will be charged in his death.

The medical examiner's office said on Monday that the 42-year-old officer's cause of death was natural causes after he suffered a stroke.

Two rioters are charged with attacking Sicknick with a chemical irritant. Two men have been charged with assaulting Sicknick in the melee.

However, the examiner's report also suggested that the riot likely played a role in causing the stroke, noting that "all that transpired played a role in his condition". The New York Times and Associated Press, for example, reported that Sicknick was bludgeoned to death with a fire extinguisher, claims which were repeated by cable news networks. They spilled his blood, they took our son away from his parents.

Police said that Sicknick, who joined the Capitol Police in 2008, collapsed after he had returned to his office following the riot and was taken to a hospital, where he died.

We have covered many times before the curious lack of medical evidence as to how Capitol Police Officer Brian Sicknick died.

Sicknick collapsed at the Capitol around 10 p.m. that evening on January 6th, before being pronounced dead at a local hospital at 9:30 p.m. the following night.

The Capitol Police had previously said in a statement that Sicknick "was injured while physically engaging with protesters".

The District of Columbia Office of the Chief Medical Examiner said in a statement Sicknick's cause of death was, "acute brainstem and cerebellar infarcts due to acute basilar artery thrombosis".

Other reports by Click Lancashire

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