The invasion of the Capitol Building on January 6 of this year was a lot of things, but a violent patriot insurrection it was not. That does not mean that the mainstream media and the January 6 Special Congressional Committee aren’t trying to sell the narrative that it was. That includes subpoenas sent to anyone the members of the January 6 Committee think can supply ammunition in their war against the patriot movement.
The committee has subpoenaed Steven K. Bannon, who has promised to make this one trial Discovery process the committee will never forget. Former White House Chief of Staff Mark Meadows received a subpoena and has withdrawn his cooperation with the committee. Now, information has come to light that the committee requested telecommunications records from AT&T of a private citizen.
“The AT&T Global Legal Demand Center responds to subpoenas addressed to AT&T companies,” the document, which includes a copy of the subpoena, says. “We have received the enclosed congressional subpoena directing AT&T to disclose information about you, your account or one or more phone numbers associated with you.”
“As a courtesy, we are sending this notice to your address on file to enable you to contest the subpoena if you wish to do so,” the notice continues. It adds that the company will respond to the subpoena by Dec. 16 unless the customer takes legal action to fight the subpoena.
Personal details about the recipient of the subject, including the phone number being subpoenaed, are redacted from the document obtained by Fox News. The subpoena is a broad request for electronic records associated with a specific phone number.
Which, according to the rights endowed by the Creator, and enshrined in the United States Constitution is perfectly illegal. And Congress is asking for the help of a corporation to violate this individual’s rights.
And it was not just one individual using AT&T for telecommunications service.
A GOP source told Fox News this week that subpoenas were sent not just to AT&T but also to T-Mobile and Verizon. None of those companies directly replied to requests for comment. But the Cellular Telecommunications Industry Association (CTIA) reached out to Fox News with a statement.
“While CTIA is not privy to the specifics of any request, wireless carriers are compelled to comply with valid subpoenas and do so every day,” the CTIA said.
This is not right.
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