Bodycam Footage Proves Paul Pelosi Opened Door for Police, Contradicting DOJ’s Claims

Newly emerged police bodycam footage proves that Paul Pelosi opened the door of his San Francisco home to responding officers, directly contacting the claims by the U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ).

The DOJ claimed in its indictment of Paul Pelosi’s alleged attacker that “two officers opened the door” to the home before witnessing him getting attacked.

However, the bodycam footage, which has conveniently emerged after the midterms, reportedly shows Pelosi himself opened the door for police.

It also proves that Speaker Nancy Pelosi’s (D-CA) husband stayed inside the home with his alleged assailant rather than run to safety.

NBC Bay Area reported that its reporters “spoke with a source familiar with the Pelosi investigation” who “personally viewed body camera video recorded by officers responding to the Pelosis’ San Francisco home.”

The outlet confirms that the video shows Paul Pelosi “opened the door with his left hand.”

“The source tells us the body cam video shows officers having a brief conversation with Pelosi and David DePape before DePape starts beating Pelosi with a hammer,” NBC Bay Area reported.

NBC Bay Area questioned why the DOJ falsely claimed the door was opened by “two officers” and wondered why he decided not to run from his alleged assailant and instead stayed inside the home to get attacked.

The suspect, DePape, allegedly broke into Paul Pelosi’s bedroom in the middle of the night while the speaker was out of town.

WATCH:

The alleged attack was used by Democrats to hype the threat of “right-wing extremism” ahead of the midterms.

Speaker Pelosi chose to not speak out on the attack until one day before the elections.

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In her post-attack debut interview, Pelosi told CNN’s Anderson Cooper that she hadn’t spoken with her husband about what he was thinking during the attack “because any revisiting of it is really traumatizing.”

“Doctors have said, you know, we don’t want him to watch the news, we don’t want him to be revisiting a lot of this … because it will add to the trauma,” Nancy Pelosi said.

The speaker said she has not heard her husband’s 911 call and doesn’t want to hear it.

“I haven’t been able to listen to that [911 call] or the body cam, any of that, no,” Pelosi claimed, giving herself plausible deniability if the story later changes.

“I imagine once it’s in the public domain is when I will have a chance to see it, but even then the physicians–”

“Do you want to hear [the 911 call]?” Cooper interjected.

“I don’t think so, I don’t think so,” Pelosi responded.

“But… I don’t know if I’ll have to.”

“I don’t– I just don’t know, that’s all a matter on the legal side of things,” she said, awkwardly clearing her throat.

Pelosi’s statement suggested that the footage and 911 call may never be made public.

DePape’s version of events will likely never see the light of day.

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By Frank Bergman

Frank Bergman is a political/economic journalist living on the east coast. Aside from news reporting, Bergman also conducts interviews with researchers and material experts and investigates influential individuals and organizations in the sociopolitical world.

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