‘Gender Fluid’ Biden Official Sam Brinton Fired as Multiple Luggage Thefts Exposed

Democrat President Joe Biden’s “gender fluid” Department of Energy (DOE) official Sam Brinton has been fired after being charged with stealing luggage from airports.

Brinton has already been suspended from his role as the deputy assistant secretary of Spent Fuel and Waste Disposition in the Office of Nuclear Energy after the first theft allegations emerged in October.

The nuclear official has caused a stir among Americans for dressing in drag and boasting online about his puppy role-play fetish while working in his federal government role.

As Slay News reported, Brinton was first charged with felony theft after allegedly stealing a woman’s suitcase from a Minneapolis–St. Paul Airport baggage carousel on September 16.

The criminal complaint alleged that Brinton did not have any checked luggage, and placed the suitcase’s baggage tag in their handbag before leaving with the suitcase.

A hearing related to the complaint is scheduled for December 19, 2022.

As Slay News reported last week, a second felony warrant for grand larceny was issued for Brinton’s arrest on December 8.

The charges were related to separate allegations of stealing luggage, this time from the Harry Reid International Airport in Las Vegas on July 6, 2022.

After being placed on leave, Brinton has now been fired in wake of the latest charges, according to reports.

“Sam Brinton is no longer a DOE employee,” a Department of Energy confirmed in a statement.

“By law, the Department of Energy cannot comment further on personnel matters.”

Brinton was charged with grand larceny for allegedly stealing luggage with a value between $1,200 and $5,000 from Harry Reid International Airport.

Investigators said that “a white male adult wearing a white T-shirt with a large rainbow-colored atomic nuclear symbol design” was seen on security camera footage taking the woman’s bag before leaving the airport.

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“Brinton demonstrated several signs of abnormal behavior while taking the victim’s luggage which are cues suspects typically give off when committing luggage theft,” investigators in Las Vegas wrote in their report.

“Specifically, Brinton pulled the victim’s luggage from the carousel and examined the tag.”

“Then placing it back on the carousel, looking in all directions for anyone who might be watching, or might approach,” the report continued.

“Pulling it back off the carousel and demonstrating the same behavior by looking around before walking away with it quickly.

“Brinton only having checked one piece of luggage, which Brinton had already claimed from the carousel, had no reason to be examining and taking any other pieces of luggage.”

Brinton also came under fire late last month for allegedly stealing a woman’s luggage in Minneapolis.

He reportedly flew into MSP with American Airlines just before 4:30 p.m. from Washington, D.C.

According to the complaint, Brinton traveled without a checked bag, indicating he had no purpose to claim a bag after landing.

The complaint alleges Brinton left the airport in an Uber and checked into the InterContinental St. Paul Riverfront hotel with the blue bag.

Brinton returned to MSP two days later, on September 18, and flew back to Washington, D.C., with the same bag.

Records and video surveillance showed the suitcase belonged to a female passenger who flew into the MSP on a Delta flight from New Orleans.

According to a report, she notified law enforcement that her bag and the contents inside — valued at around $2,325 — had gone missing in the baggage claim area on the same day Brinton allegedly took the luggage.

Nearly three weeks later, the criminal complaint alleges, video surveillance footage from Dulles International Airport in Virginia captured Brinton returning from Europe with the bag on October 9.

Authorities contacted Brinton that same day, asking if he “took anything that did not belong” to him.

“Not that I know of,” Brinton allegedly responded, but later admitted he took the bag.

“If I had taken the wrong bag, I am happy to return it, but I don’t have any clothes for another individual,” he told police, according to the complaint.

“That was my clothes when I opened the bag.”

He allegedly called authorities two hours later and apologized for not being “completely honest.”

He claimed that he took the bag thinking it was his in a state of exhaustion.

The complaint also alleges Brinton realized it wasn’t his bag after opening it up at the hotel, at which point he “got nervous” and “didn’t know what to do.”

The charges that Brinton faces in both states are felonies.

If convicted, he could face up to 10 years in prison and a $10,000 fine in Nevada, and five years in prison and a $10,000 fine in Minnesota.

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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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