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IPFS News Link • Revolutions, Rebellions & Uprisings

More than 300 people who've been prosecuted by Biden for "insurrection"...

•, by: Ethan Huff

We are just weeks away from the Supreme Court's ruling in Fisher v. United States, a case that could end up resulting in charges being dropped against the more than 300 people who are being prosecuted by the Biden regime for their involvement in the January 6 "insurrection."

Back in April, the Supreme Court heard oral arguments on the matter. "Capitol riot" defendant Joseph W. Fisher is challenging a federal felony charge of obstructing an official proceeding, this being the same charge made against hundreds of other January 6 participants.

The same obstruction charge is the basis behind Department of Justice (DoJ) special counsel Jack Smith's prosecution case against former President Donald Trump, the 'ringleader' behind what happened on January 6.

Fisher and his attorneys say the obstruction felony represents an abusive application of the Sarbanes-Oxley Act of 2002, which came about in the wake of the Enron scandal. The statute, they argue, was meant to address document destruction pertaining to a financial crime, not political matters such as this.

In March 2022, U.S. District Judge Carl J. Nichols ruled in Fisher's favor by dismissing the obstruction charge against three of the January 6 defendants. However, the federal D.C. Circuit Court of Appeals reversed that ruling in a 2-1 decision in April 2023, which is how it ended up at the Supreme Court.

"The Sarbanes-Oxley Act was enacted after the 2001 Enron financial accounting fraud scandal, which saw the Texas-headquartered energy firm abruptly declare bankruptcy and dissolve its accounting firm, Arthur Andersen LLP," The National Pulse reported. "Congress swiftly moved to address gaps in financial regulations, which they believed allowed Enron executives to perpetrate fraud."