Home » Who is Timothy Kelly?(QAnon supporter who thought he was at the White House when he stormed the Capitol is released ) Wiki, Bio, Age, Instagram, Twitter & Quick Facts
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Who is Timothy Kelly?(QAnon supporter who thought he was at the White House when he stormed the Capitol is released ) Wiki, Bio, Age, Instagram, Twitter & Quick Facts

Timothy Kelly

Timothy Kelly Wiki

                                                      Timothy Kelly Biography

Who is Timothy Kelly?

Timothy James Kelly is a United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Columbia and former chief counsel for national security and senior crime counsel to the Senate Judiciary Committee. Wikipedia

A federal judge agreed Tuesday to release a QAnon supporter from jail on house arrest six months after he stormed the US Capitol, which he mistook for the White House.

Douglas Jensen, 41, of Iowa, wearing a T-shirt with the letter ‘Q’, a symbol of QAnon’s conspiracy theory, was videotaped confronting the hero of the US Capitol Police Officer Eugene Goodman. in one of the most threatening images of the January 6 insurrection. .

Jensen followed Goodman up two flights of stairs as the officer single-handedly diverted the shouting “hang Mike Pence” crowd away from the Senate Chamber while the vice president was still inside.

US District Judge Timothy Kelly said deciding whether to release Jensen from jail pending trial was a ‘case closed’ but ultimately agreed to release the Des Moines resident under house arrest with electronic location monitoring. . The judge also prohibited him from accessing the Internet on any electronic device.

How old is Timothy Kelly?

March 21, 1969 (age 52 years), Glen Cove, New York, United States

Goodwin was praised for diverting the mob, led by Jensen, away from the Senate House.

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The judge said Jensen’s actions during his confrontation with Goodman were “deeply disturbing and quite serious.” But he pointed out that Jensen is not charged with breaking down barricades, damaging any property or fighting anyone on Capitol Hill.

“ That said, he clearly disobeyed Officer Goodman and other officers, and positioned himself near the front of a crowd as he ran up the stairs toward Officer Goodman, ” the judge said. “That may be some leadership, but only in the strictest sense.”

Jensen, 41, of Iowa, faces charges that include civil disorder and assaulting, resisting or impeding a law enforcement officer.
Jensen, 41, of Iowa, faces charges that include civil disorder and assaulting, resisting or impeding a law enforcement officer.

Kelly noted that cell phone video captured Jensen repeatedly referring to the Capitol building as the White House.

In one clip, Jensen is seen touching the wall of the Capitol building as he says; ‘This is me, touching the damn White House.’

In another video, the Iowa man yells, ‘Storm the White House! That’s what we do!’

The judge said he did not believe that Jensen could have coordinated with others or planned an attack in advance “when he did not even have a basic knowledge of where he was that day.”

Prosecutors said Jensen is a self-proclaimed ‘digital soldier’ ​​and a ‘religious’ adherent of QAnon, the conspiracy theory that has centered on the unfounded belief that former President Donald Trump was secretly waging a campaign against a clique. child sex trafficking who worships Satan. enemies of the ‘deep state’, Hollywood elites and Democratic enemies.

Jensen’s social media was littered with claims of the theory, making Mike Flynn a hero, Trump’s first national security adviser to be fired for lying to Pence, pleaded guilty to lying to the FBI, and later obtained the Trump’s pardon after reversing his guilty plea.


Jensen traveled to Washington because “it was about a revolution” and was successful in his mission to become the “poster boy” of the events on Capitol Hill that day, prosecutors wrote in court documents. They argued that he represents a danger to the public and he should remain in jail.

Defense attorney Christopher Davis said his client went to the Capitol to observe what QAnon’s promoters have prophesied as “The Storm,” the day Trump’s enemies would be arrested and executed.

“He was in front of everyone for the silly reason now revealed to get Q recognized by ‘The Storm’ that was about to happen,” Davis wrote in a court docket.

Jensen’s attorney said that his client “ became the victim of numerous conspiracy theories that were transmitted to him over the Internet by a number of very intelligent people, who were specially equipped with a mild moral or social conscience, if at all. they had it.

“Six months later, languishing in a DC jail cell, locked up most of the time, he feels cheated, admitting that he swallowed a lot of lies,” Davis wrote.

Jensen faces charges that include civil disorder and assaulting, resisting or impeding a law enforcement officer.

Davis said he tried to book a plane ticket for Jensen but couldn’t, leading him to believe that his client is on a banned list.

The attorney said Jensen’s wife was willing to take him back to Des Moines.

Few of the more than 500 people charged in the Capitol riots remain locked up while fighting the charges.

An appeals court ruling in March that led to the release of a mother and son accused in the riots set standards for how judges should weigh whether to keep the January 6 defendants locked up awaiting trial. .

Who ordered Eric Munchel and his mother Lisa Eisenhart detained failed to show

The appeals court found that the judge who ordered the arrest of Eric Munchel and his mother Lisa Eisenhart did not demonstrate how they could be a threat to the community, noting that they did not assault anyone or destroy anything during the riots.

Since then, judges have cited that ruling in several decisions that released the defendants.

But the appeals court also said last week that people can still be considered a danger to the public and kept in jail even if they do not commit violence.

That came up in an opinion confirming the pre-trial detention of an army reservist whose co-workers told authorities that he was a known Nazi sympathizer who wore a Hitler mustache. The judge who ordered the imprisonment of Timothy Hale-Cusanelli pointed to his violent rhetoric and considered him to be a threat to a government informant.

Timothy Kelly Quicks and Facts

  • Doug Jensen, 41, ordered released six months after storming US Capitol
  • Jensen, wearing a shirt with QAnon insignia, was filmed confronting hero US Capitol police officer Eugene Goodman on January 6 
  • Other videos showed Jensen referring to the US Capitol building as the White House
  • Federal judge said Jensen could not have coordinated the attack because ‘he had no basic understanding of where he even was that day’
  •  Prosecutors argued Jensen poses a danger to the public and must remain jailed 
  • Jensen’s defense lawyer painted him as a victim who was fed various conspiracy theories and ‘lies’ by ‘very clever people’

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