Female BLM Rioter Learns Her Fate After Torching Police Cars During BLM Riot

A Seattle woman who participated in one of the many BLM riots was sentenced to five years in prison for torching police cars using aerosol cans to act as a blowtorch in order to set the cars ablaze. Margaret Aislinn Channon, 26, pleaded guilty to the charges after it was revealed that she was caught in multiple videos committing her crimes.

Much of Channon’s destruction was captured on video.

“According to the plea agreement, Channon appears in videos from the protest in downtown Seattle wearing distinctive clothing and showing tattoos on her hands and arms. Channon is captured on video using fire and aerosol cans to light five Seattle Police Department vehicles on fire,” the Department of Justice said in a press release. “She is also shown entering various stores and removing items of clothing. She admits smashing the window at the Verizon Store, and entering a sandwich shop and destroying the electronic cash register. Investigators identified Channon based on her clothing, tattoos, and information from her various social media accounts.”

Ron White was right, you just can’t fix stupid. It doesn’t take a mental genius to cover up your tattoos or not to brag on social media about your crimes. I wouldn’t be surprised to find out she got one year for arson and four years for being incredibly stupid. The judge scolded her for making the BLM look bad. That’s like saying it’s 98,7% of the lawyers that make the rest look dishonest.

From The Gateway Pundit

“The right to protest, gather, and call out injustices is one of the dearest and most important rights we enjoy in the United States,” said U.S. Attorney Nick Brown, according to a report from the Seattle Times. “Indeed, our democracy depends on both exercising and protecting these rights. But Ms. Channon’s conduct was itself an attack on democracy.”

Brown said Channon “used the cover of lawful protests to carry out dangerous and destructive acts, risking the safety of everyone around her and undermining the important messages voiced by others.”

The prosecution had argued that Channon put everyone in danger, as one of the cars could have exploded.

“Hundreds of people were standing in the vicinity of the police cars that Channon burned, some only a few feet away,” wrote Assistant U.S. Attorney Todd Greenberg. “All of them were in harm’s way if one of the vehicles had exploded.”


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