Disturbing Report Details FBI Role In Phony Kidnapping Plot

The Deep State strikes again — and it’s more disturbing than ever.

A startling report recently emerged detailing the FBI plan to infiltrate a Right-Wing anti-government group by hatching a plan to kidnap Far-Left governor of Michigan Gretchen Whitmer.

Members of paramilitary group Wolverine Watchmen accused the FBI of posing as new members only to later plan Gov. Whitmer’s kidnapping and subsequently arrest them for the crime.

Fourteen members tied to the group were arrested in connection to the 2020 scheme to kidnap the Democratic governor after she refused to lift coronavirus restrictions in Michigan despite plummeting cases.

The FBI informants brainstormed a plan to kidnap the pro-Biden governor when the group met in August of last year. They then began a surveillance campaign on Whitmer and even drew a map that detailed the proximity of her house to the nearest police precinct.

The group also allegedly planned to attack infrastructure near Whitmer’s house, including blowing up a bridge to slow the response from law enforcement officers.

Meanwhile, not one genuine member of the Wolverine Watchmen agreed to execute the FBI plot, nor did they partake in any surveillance of the governor. This level of government overreach is enough to shock you.

Prosecutors recently revealed that there were a dozen confidential informants working on the case. The evidence they helped gather provided a glimpse into American extremism and how some self-proclaimed militia groups collaborate with one another, including pooling resources and building on violent ideas.

But with just one closer look it becomes apparent that government informants actually played a far greater role in Whitmer’s kidnapping plot than had been previously reported by Fake News media. IN fact, the undercover FBI agents had their hands in every aspect of the sick plan, including it’s inception.

One Wisconsin-based government informant, for example, helped organize a series of cross-country meetings with extremists. Those meetings allegedly laid the groundwork for the multi-part plot.

Another informant, an Iraq War veteran, was so deeply involved in the militant group that he rose in the ranks to become the second in command. He also encouraged members to work with other suspects and even offered to foot the bill to get people to and from meetings.

All but one of the 14 original defendants have pleaded not guilty and deny they were ever involved in the scheme. They argue that the government is guilty of criminal conspiracy and possible entrapment.

However, prosecutors disagree.

The defendants argue the recordings and text messages are constitutionally protected speech. They also claim talk of the kidnapping never rose beyond the level of fantasy and that they never intended to hurt anyone.

The investigation comes after it was revealed that Richard Trask, a special agent at the center of the case, was arrested and charged Monday in relation to a domestic violence incident.

Trask, 39, from Kalamazoo, Michigan, is accused of smashing his wife’s head against a nightstand after an argument stemming from a swingers’ party they attended, according to court records. Trask has been released on bond.

Author: Sebastian Hayworth