Capitol police officer offered to let January 6 rioter stay at his home and arrange a tour of the building ‘legally next time,’ feds say

journalists capitol riots cameras
Trump supporters gather outside the Capitol building in Washington on January 6.

  • A Capitol Police officer invited a January 6 rioter to his home and offered him a legal tour of the Capitol.
  • The officer also tried to help the unnamed rioter avoid law enforcement by telling him to delete online photos.
  • Officer Michael Angelo Riley has been indicted on two felony counts of obstruction.

A Capitol Police officer accused of helping a January 6 rioter invited the man to stay at his home and get a tour of the Capitol building on his next trip to Washington DC, messages obtained by prosecutors show.

Michael Angelo Riley, the officer, who worked with the K-9 unit and has been in the force for almost 25 years, was indicted on Friday on two counts of obstruction. Federal prosecutors say he told a rioter he agreed with his “political stance” and told him to remove online photos to avoid being pursued by the FBI.

Riley has since been placed on leave until the case is completed, the Capitol Police Department told Insider.

In the days after the insurrection, Riley exchanged messages with the accused rioter about fishing and invited the man to stay at his home.

“Next time you want to come to DC just call me, you can stay at my house on the shore for free and bring your daughter to museums,” he wrote, according to a message included in the indictment.

“If you want to see the Capitol building, let’s do it legally next time… I know a guy who can get you a tour… lol. It’s behind you now,” he continued. “Lesson learned! Just ask your attorney what’s next.”

According to the indictment, Riley and the accused rioter became Facebook friends on January 1. The two were both avid fishermen and members of fishing-related Facebook pages, prosecutors said.

After the accused rioter participated in the insurrection – where a mob in support of then-President Donald Trump stormed the Capitol building to try to stop Congress from certifying the 2020 presidential election results – he posted selfies of himself at the Capitol, prosecutors said.

In the following days, Riley and the accused rioter continued to exchange messages and speak on the phone. Riley told the accused rioter of the FBI’s strategy to pursue people who attended the January 6 insurrection and offered legal advice, the messages obtained by prosecutors show.

The FBI arrested the accused rioter on January 19, and he told Riley about it on January 20, prosecutors wrote. After that, their relationship soured, messages show. A mutual friend sent Riley a video of the accused rioter at the Capitol building, smoking, prosecutors said.

“I tried to defend you but then he showed me a video of you in the Capitol smoking weed and acting like a moron,” Riley wrote in a message to him. “I was shocked and dumbfounded, since your story of getting pushed in the building with no other choice now seems not only false but is a complete lie. I feel like a moron for believing you.”

But Riley had been sent the video showing the accused rioter smoking before, prosecutors said in the indictment. According to the messages they obtained, a mutual friend even sent a screenshot on January 9 showing him smoking at the Capitol building.

“Yep, I know,” Riley wrote in response.

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There have been 4 attacks on British lawmakers at meetings with their constituents since 2000. Two have been fatal.

david amess, jo cox, stephen timms, nigel jones
Four British lawmakers have been attacked during constituent meetings since 2000: David Amess, Jo Cox, Stephen Timms, and Nigel Jones.

  • The fatal stabbing of Conservative MP Sir David Amess is the fourth such attack in the UK since 2000.
  • All of the attacks took place at the lawmakers’ public meetings with constituents.
  • The victims include Amess, Labour MP Jo Cox, Labour MP Stephen Timms, and Liberal Democrat MP Nigel Jones.

A British member of Parliament, Sir David Amess, was stabbed to death on Friday as he met with constituents at a church in Essex – the fourth such attack in the country since 2000.

Amess’ death comes five years after the 2016 murder of Jo Cox. Cox, a 41-year-old member of the left-wing Labour Party, was arriving to meet with constituents when she was shot and stabbed to death by a far-right extremist.

In 2010, another Labour Party lawmaker, Stephen Timms, was stabbed during what’s known as a “constituency surgery” – a regular meeting where constituents can gather with their elected member of Parliament to discuss political issues. Timms’ attacker was a 21-year-old Al Qaeda sympathizer who was later convicted of attempted murder.

Yet another attack occurred during a constituency surgery in 2000 with the Liberal Democrat MP Nigel Jones. The attacker had burst into Jones’ office with a sword, severely injuring Jones and killing his aide, Andy Pennington. The attacker was convicted of attempted murder in 2003.

In Britain, armed police officers provide security to lawmakers while they’re in Parliament, but not during constituency surgeries.

Amess, a 69-year-old member of Britain’s Conservative Party, appeared to be aware of the danger of attending public events. He wrote in his 2020 memoir that a fatal attack “could happen to any of us,” and that he had even previously been warned to be careful during meetings with constituents.

“We are advised to never see people alone, we must be extra careful when opening post and we must ensure that our offices are properly safe and secure,” he wrote.

Amess also lamented that such precautions could interfere with politicians’ practice of meeting directly with their constituents.

“These increasing attacks have rather spoilt the great British tradition of the people openly meeting their elected politicians,” he wrote.

In the wake of Amess’ death, Essex police arrested a 25-year-old man.

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Capitol Police officer charged with trying to help a January 6 rioter avoid law enforcement

capitol riots flag
A group of Trump protesters wave flags while standing on an armored police vehicle on the grounds of the Capitol Building in Washington DC, on January 6, 2021.

  • Federal prosecutors accused a Capitol Police officer on Friday of helping a January 6 rioter.
  • The officer, Michael Riley, has been charged with two counts of obstruction.
  • The indictment says he bonded with the accused rioter over fishing and invited him over to his house.

A Capitol Police officer has been indicted on two felony counts of obstruction for allegedly helping a January 6 rioter hide evidence.

Prosecutors say officer Michael Angelo Riley, who worked with the K-9 unit and has been with the department for nearly 25 years, told an unnamed rioter to remove online photos of him at the Capitol to avoid criminal charges, according to the indictment filed in US District Court on Thursday.

Riley is accused of sending dozens of messages to the rioter.

“I am a Capitol Police officer who agrees with your political stance,” Riley wrote in one message with the unnamed person, as quoted in the indictment. “Take down the part about being in the building they are currently investigating and everyone who was in the building is going to be charged. Just looking out!”

Riley has since been placed on leave until the completion of the case, the Capitol Police Department told Insider.

According to the indictment, Riley was working as a member of the Capitol Police on January 6, when a mob in support of then-President Donald Trump rioted at the Capitol building and sought to stop Congress from certifying the results of the 2020 election.

Riley wasn’t present at the Capitol building itself, but responded to reports of an explosive nearby, prosecutors wrote.

Riley and the unnamed rioter became Facebook friends on January 1, the indictment says. On January 7, the day after the insurrection, the officer messaged the other person and advised him to take down photos of himself at the Capitol building, prosecutors said.

“It was a total shit show!!!” Riley said in a message obtained by prosecutors. “Just wanted to give you a heads up… we had over 50 officers hurt, some pretty bad.”

The two also talked a lot about fishing, according to prosecutors.

In the following days, messages obtained by prosecutors show Riley advised the unnamed rioter about the FBI’s strategy in pursuing people who stormed the Capitol building. He also invited him to his house.

“Lesson learned!” one message read.

“Next time you want to come to DC just call me, you can stay at my house on the shore for free and bring your daughter to the museums,” another of Riley’s messages read. “If you want to see the capitol buildings, let’s do it legally next time.”

The FBI arrested the accused rioter on January 19. On January 20, he told Riley about his interview with the FBI, and Riley deleted all their direct messages later that day, according to the indictment.

Insider could not immediately identify an attorney representing Riley. Riley is due to appear in federal court in Washington later Friday.

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Conservatives take to social media to blame Biden for the supply chain crisis with #BareShelvesBiden, while others hit back with images of fully stocked stores

Supply chain stock shortages
A grocery store shopper browses a limited supply of bread.

  • Conservatives are flocking to social media to blame President Biden for supply-chain issues using the hashtag #BareShelvesBiden.
  • In response, some users are debunking images of empty grocery stores as old, edited or from a different country.
  • The movement comes amid mounting tension over supply chain snags and Biden’s “Build Back Better” economic plan.

As the supply chain crisis intensifies, some Americans are taking to social media to blame President Joe Biden and mock the administration’s $3.5 trillion “Build Back Better” economic plan.

On Twitter, the hashtag #BareShelvesBiden has started trending, as users share photos and memes of empty shelves from retail stores around the country. The movement has prompted a subsequent backlash from others debunking the images as old, doctored, or from other countries, as well as countering with images of their own of fully stocked grocery stores.

#BareShelvesBiden first began picking up steam on Tuesday, following a viral Facebook meme that contrasts a fully stocked grocery store shelf with an empty one, along with the captions “Trump’s America” and “Biden’s America,” respectively. According to the fact-checking site Snopes, the top image is actually a 2012 photo from a store in Melbourne, Australia, while the bottom photo was taken in South Carolina in 2018 during Hurricane Florence.

The meme was allegedly posted in response to continued delays at major ports, which have since prompted the Biden Administration to broker a deal to expand 24-hour operations at the Port of Los Angeles.

“With holidays coming up, you might be wondering if the gifts you plan to buy will arrive on time. Today we have some good news: We’re going to help speed up the delivery of goods all across America,” Biden said in an address at the White House on Thursday, the Associated Press reported.

The #BareShelvesBiden movement continued to grow on Wednesday, after conservative commentator Kimberly Klacik shared a since-deleted photo of an empty grocery store with the caption “A Look at #BuildBackBetter.” According to Politifact, the image – which depicts price tags in British pounds – is actually from a UK grocery store, taken at the beginning of the pandemic in March 2020.

The photo was featured on an editorial in The Guardian published on March 27, 2020, along with the caption “Empty shelves at a Tesco store in Worcester,” Politifact reported.

The social media discourse reflects rising tension over pandemic-driven inflation and mounting supply chain snags, driven by factors including raw-material shortages, increased transportation costs, delays in production, port congestion, and the national labor shortage.

The country’s largest ports in Southern California reached new ship-backlog records every day last month, as shipping times and costs dramatically increased. An estimated 77% of global shipping ports are expected to face delays, and UPS President Scott Price said last month to expect delays and lags to continue through the rest of 2021 and into 2022.

The discourse also comes amid contention over the Build Back Better plan, a $3.5 trillion reconciliation bill proposed by House Democrats that includes expanded social safety net programs and funding to combat climate change. The legislation is widely opposed by Republicans and some conservative Democrats, including Senators Krysten Simena and Joe Manchin, due to the high price tag.

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Biden’s Education Dept. sends a message to 6 student-loan companies: ‘Meet the tougher standards or face consequences’

Joe Biden
President Joe Biden.

  • The Education Dept. announced it extended contracts for six student-loan companies through 2023.
  • The companies agreed to higher standards to protect borrowers and ensure a smooth transition to repayment in 2022.
  • FSA head Richard Cordray previously said student-loan companies were shutting down due to fear of accountability.

After President Joe Biden announced in August the “final” extension of the student-loan payment freeze during the pandemic, three student-loan companies announced plans to shut down their federal services, raising alarms for borrowers and advocates who fear an administrative mess with restarting payments next year.

But the Education Department made clear on Friday that the six student-loan companies continuing their contracts agreed to higher standards, both during the transition to repayment and for the duration of their contracts.

The department announced in a press release that it extended contracts for six student-loan companies, and within those contracts are stronger standards for performance, transparency, and accountability that will protect borrowers that will be “critical” in ensuring a smooth transition into repayment. Specifically, the new terms give the Federal Student Aid (FSA) office greater ability to monitor issues with servicers as they arise and requires the companies to comply with state, local, and federal law related to loan servicing.

“FSA is raising the bar for the level of service student loan borrowers will receive,” FSA head Richard Cordray said in a statement. “Our actions come at a critical time as we help borrowers prepare for loan payments to resume early next year. The great work done by our negotiating team here enables us to ensure that loan servicers meet the tougher standards or face consequences.”

The press release noted that the six companies – Great Lakes, HESC/Edfinancial, MOHELA, Navient, Nelnet, and OSLA Servicing – agreed to contract extensions through December 2023. Notably, while Navient signed a contract extension in September, it later became the third company last month to request a shut down of its federal loan services, which the department is currently reviewing.

FSA will measure the companies each quarter on their abilities to meet goals related to:

  • The percentage of borrowers who end a call before reaching a customer service representative;
  • How well customer service representatives answer borrowers’ questions and navigate repayment options;
  • Whether servicers process borrowers’ request accurately the first time;
  • And the overall level of customer service provided to borrowers.

Cordray said during remarks at a conference earlier this month that student-loan companies are choosing to shut down rather than face more accountability. To be sure, he did not comment on specific companies but noted that “not everybody was thrilled” with his plans to strengthen oversight of the industry.

This is the Biden administration’s latest effort cracking down on student-loan abuses. Last week, FSA announced it is reviving an enforcement office to “vigorously investigate” schools’ student-loan and federal aid abuses, and it comes on the tail of Rohit Chopra’s confirmation to lead the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB), who emphasized his plans to protect student-loan borrowers.

As Insider has previously reported, borrowers have experienced immense difficulty receiving help from their student-loan companies, preventing them from paying off their student debt. Charles Moore, 49, previously told Insider he had a simple question about consolidating his loan with his wife’s, and he ended up being on the phone for four hours trying to get an answer.

“Nobody wants to assist you,” Moore, said. “And you don’t know how to get help. Even though you go back and forth, the lender doesn’t know what the servicer is doing and the servicer doesn’t know what the lender is doing.”

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A Saudi dissident sued Twitter for a 2nd time, saying spies at the firm hacked his account and leaked his contacts’ names to the kingdom

Ali al-Ahmed
Ali al-Ahmed.

  • Two Saudi nationals who worked at Twitter from 2013 to 2016 are accused of spying for the kingdom.
  • They are accused of hacking the account of dissident Ali al-Ahmed and exposing his sources.
  • Al-Ahmed sued Twitter for damages in California this week. He sued the firm in New York last year.

A Saudi dissident in the US is suing Twitter for a second time, alleging that Saudi spies working at the tech firm hacked his account and exposed his sources to the kingdom.

Ali al-Ahmed, who was granted asylum in the US, sued Twitter in the Southern District of New York last year, alleging that the Twitter employees Ahmad Abouammo and Ali al-Zabarah hacked his account between 2013 and 2016 and leaked the personal details of his sources to Saudi intelligence.

US prosecutors charged Abouammo and al-Zabarah with spying for a foreign government in July 2020.

However, the judge overseeing al-Ahmed’s claim in New York recently refused to accept that New York was a suitable venue for the case.

Now, al-Ahmed is suing Twitter again on its home turf.

On Wednesday, Al-Ahmed filed a complaint seeking damages in the US district court in the Northern District of California.

“I am doing this for the many victims that were lost to Saudi executions and prisons who followed my account,” he told Insider on Friday.

“The entire truth about the Twitter Saudi spies must come out.”

‘Enabled … and/or otherwise turned a blind eye’

In the complaint, lawyers for al-Ahmed said Saudi Arabia “was successful in using Twitter’s internal resources to identify Mr. Al-Ahmed as a critic of the government and ultimately silence him.”

“Twitter have enabled, collaborated, colluded, conspired with, aided and abetted, and/or otherwise turned a blind eye to KSA’s efforts to suppress, torture, falsely imprison, terrorize, and murder dissenters both within Saudi Arabia and around the world,” the complaint said.

The lawsuit also held Twitter accountable for allowing the alleged spies to access Al-Ahmed’s account.

“On numerous occasions, Alzabarah and Abouammo mined Twitter’s internal systems for, inter alia, personal information regarding Mr. Al-Ahmed, email addresses, contacts, phone numbers, birth dates, and internet protocol (‘IP’) addresses,” the complaint said.

Twitter declined to comment.

In a previous interview, Al-Ahmed told Insider that the hack had led to his sources back in Saudi Arabia being killed, tortured, or disappeared.

“It is very distressing and it really hurts me greatly because I know some of them have died, many have been tortured, and remain behind bars,” al-Ahmed told Insider.

“The difference between their being free, or not free, is our connection on Twitter.”

One of those killed, al-Ahmed told Insider, is Abdullah al-Hamid, the founder of the Saudi Civil and Political Rights Association, a human-rights group in the kingdom. Al-Hamid died in Saudi state custody in April 2020.

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British Conservative lawmaker dies after being stabbed multiple times while meeting constituents

Sir David Amess speaks on stage during the Conference In Support Of Freedom and Democracy In Iran on June 30, 2018 in Paris, France
David Amess.

  • Sir David Amess was stabbed on Friday. He has since died at the scene.
  • He was meeting constituents in Leigh-on-Sea, Essex, when the attack happened.
  • The Essex Police said one man had been arrested, and that “we’re not looking for anyone else.”

Sir David Amess, a British Conservative lawmaker, has died after being stabbed multiple times while meeting with constituents on Friday.

Amess, 69, was attacked at Belfairs Methodist Church in Leigh-on-Sea, Essex, where the MP was holding a constituency surgery, Sky News reported. The Essex Police said it took place shortly after 12 p.m.

“He was stabbed several times,” Local councillor John Lamb told Reuters.

A medical helicopter arrived at the scene following the attack. Police said a man – identified by reports as Amess – was treated by emergency services but died at the scene.

The Essex Police said a 25-year-old man was arrested following the attack. “We’re not looking for anyone else,” the force tweeted. The man is currently in custody.

Insider has contacted Amess’ office in Westminster for comment.

UK leaders denounced the attack

Politicians from across the spectrum decried the violence – the fourth such attack against a British politician since 2000.

“Truly awful news. My thoughts and prayers are with David Amess MP, his family and the community at this incredibly difficult time,” Mayor of London Sadiq Khan tweeted.

Former Conservative Prime Minister David Cameron shared: “Very alarming and worrying news reports coming from Leigh-on-Sea. My thoughts and prayers are with Sir David Amess and his family.”

Brendan Cox, whose wife Jo Cox was murdered by a far-right extremist while meeting with constituents in 2016, also condemned the attack.

“Attacking our elected representatives is an attack on democracy itself,” he tweeted.

Amess had been an MP since 1983, representing Southend West in Essex for the Conservative Party since 1997. He has never held ministerial office.

His website describes his main interests as “animal welfare and pro-life issues.” He was made a knight in 2015 for services to public and political life.

In 2021, Amess wrote in a memoir of how he received a death threat from the IRA, and the warnings given by the police to MPs about the dangers of constituency surgeries.

“Now advice has been given to be more careful when accepting appointments,” he wrote. “We are advised to never see people alone, we must be extra careful when opening post and we must ensure that our offices are properly safe and secure.”

“In short, these increasing attacks have rather spoilt the great British tradition of the people openly meeting their elected politicians.”

This story is developing. Please check back for updates.

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Tucker Carlson mocks Pete Buttigieg’s paternity leave as ‘learning how to breastfeed’

Fox News host Tucker Carlson speaks during his show Thursday, Oct. 14, 2021, with a graphic saying "liberal hell" next to him.
Fox News opinion host Tucker Carlson.

  • Fox News host Tucker Carlson mocked Pete Buttigieg for taking paternity leave.
  • Carlson equated Buttigieg, who is gay, taking paternity leave to “learning how to breastfeed.”
  • Fox News hosts such as Jesse Watters have previously bragged about the network offering paternity leave.

Fox News host Tucker Carlson went after Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg for taking paternity leave during Thursday night’s show, mocking the gay father of twins for “learning how to breastfeed.”

“Pete Buttigieg has been on leave from his job since August after adopting a child,” Carlson said, incorrectly stating that Buttigieg and his husband, Chasten, adopted one child when they actually adopted twin newborns.

“Paternity leave, they call it,” he continued, “trying to learn how to breastfeed. No word on how that went.”

Back in September, Pete and Chasten Buttigieg announced they became parents of a son and daughter after over a year of navigating the adoption process.

The transportation secretary returned to the job this month.

Carlson also took umbrage at Buttigieg for telling “kind of a funny little dorky dad story” about last minute Christmas shopping when asked about supply chain issues during a CNN appearance.

“That’s not the point, Pete Buttigieg,” Carlson said. “The point is, you’re the transportation secretary, and our transportation grid is broken. And people can’t get Christmas presents for their kids, or food that they want to eat, or things that they would like to buy.”

Representatives for Carlson and Buttigieg did not immediately respond to Insider’s requests for comment.

Studies have found parental leave to have both economic and childhood developmental benefits, and there is no evidence suggesting they apply less to same sex couples.

Both male and female Fox News personalities have previously attested to the network offering them parental leave, such as “Fox & Friends” host Ainsley Earhardt and “The Five” co-host Jesse Watters.

“Now I am pro-paternity,” Watters said on-air back in April. “I used to mock people for taking paternity, I used to think it was a big ruse, but now, ya know, I wish I could take six weeks.”

The network currently offers six weeks of paid leave to both mothers and fathers.

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Jen Psaki took a dig at Trump’s role in the Capitol riot, saying Biden ‘has no intention to lead an insurrection’

White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki holds a press briefing at the White House in Washington, U.S., October 14, 2021.
White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki at a press briefing.

  • Psaki was asked whether Biden would regret releasing Trump-era documents about the Capitol riot.
  • A reporter said Biden may find himself subject to the same treatment by future GOP administrations.
  • She responded: “This president has no intention to lead an insurrection on our nation’s Capitol.”

White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki made a pointed reference to former President Donald Trump’s role in the Capitol riot, telling a reporter that President Joe Biden had “no intention” of leading an insurrection like his predecessor.

Psaki was asked by the CBS News reporter Ed O’Keefe at Thursday’s regular press briefing whether Biden would regret waiving executive privilege on a set of documents from the Trump White House.

Trump had tried invoking executive privilege to stop the confidential documents from being released, but they are now set to be sent to the congressional committee investigating the insurrection.

Asked if Biden was concerned that an “extraordinary circumstance” would see a future administration releasing confidential documents from his administration, Psaki said: “I can assure you, Ed, that this President has no intention to lead an insurrection on our nation’s Capitol.”

Watch the moment here:

Psaki later said: “I think it is ultimately important for people to understand and remember that January 6 was an incredibly dark day – one of the darkest days in our democracy. There was an insurrection on our nation’s Capitol.”

“What we’re talking about here is getting to the bottom of that. Shouldn’t everybody want to get to the bottom of that? Democrats, Republicans, people who have no political affiliation whatsoever.”

Psaki went on to insist that Biden’s decision to release Trump-era White House documents was not setting a dangerous precedent that would lead to future Republican administrations releasing documents from Biden’s White House.

She said the “uniqueness” of the Capitol riot meant that normal rules did not apply and that the situation was without precedent.

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Putin suggested to a US journalist she was too ‘beautiful’ to understand a point he made about Russian gas supply

putin hadley gamble
Russian President Vladimir Putin with the CNBC reporter Hadley Gamble.

  • Putin told a crowd that a US journalist was too “beautiful” to understand a point he made.
  • CNBC journalist Hadley Gamble was asking Putin about Russia’s standoff with Europe over gas supplies.
  • Gamble was interviewing Putin during the Russian Energy Week in Moscow on Wednesday.

Russian President Vladimir Putin suggested to an American journalist that she was too “beautiful” to understand his explanation of Russia’s standoff with Europe over gas supplies.

The CNBC journalist Hadley Gamble, who spoke to the president before a live audience at the Russian Energy Week in Moscow, was addressing the recent accusations that Russia was withholding gas supplies to Europe in an effort to drive up prices.

Her questions seemed to irritate Putin, who at one point turned to the audience and said in Russian: “Beautiful woman, pretty, I’m telling her one thing. She instantly tells me the opposite as if she didn’t hear what I said,” The Hill reported.

Watch the full interview here. This particular exchange can be found at the five-minute, 43-second mark:

Gamble appeared to raise her eyebrows at his response, and told Putin she “heard” what he said and that she wanted to know why Russia had taken its time to increase energy supplies, The Hill reported.

“Listen, you’ve just said: ‘You don’t supply gas to Europe through pipelines.’ You are being misled. We are increasing supplies to Europe … We are increasing, not decreasing supplies,” Putin said, according to The Hill.

“Did I really say something so hard to understand?” he added.

Western officials have recently accused Putin of seeking to exploit the rising gas prices in the US and Europe. Russia supplies about half of the EU’s natural gas imports, the BBC reported.

The construction of the Nord Stream 2 gas pipeline, which is to run from Russia to Germany, was completed last month but is still awaiting clearance from Germany’s energy regulator to start operations.

After the interview with Putin, Gamble posted a photograph of a leading Russian newspaper’s front page that showed her extended leg while on stage with Putin.

“My best angle #feminism #Russia,” Gamble wrote in her caption.

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