Watch as She Testifies How Worthless the FBI is

Gymnast McKayla Maroney and other victims of Dr. Larry Nassar testified to the Senate Judiciary Committee about how totally worthless the FBI is. The bureau totally bungled their case. Instead of stopping child abuse, they allowed 120 children to be molested. It seems that the Federal Bureau of Instigation was too busy trying to frame Donald Trump for colluding with Russia and covering up the antics of Hunter Biden to solve real crimes. Christopher Wray apologized but it wasn’t real sincere.

FBI ignored crying children

When her turn to speak at the Senate hearing came, McKayla Maroney had some choice things to say about her experience with the FBI. She kept it simple and effective, beginning with her story of being “molested by the U.S. Gymnastics national team and Olympic team doctor Larry Nassar.”

She described him as “more of a pedophile than he was a doctor.” She made sure that she got it on record, what she intended to “bring to your attention today is something incredibly disturbing and illegal.”


For some reason the bureau can’t seem to do anything about crimes they’re notified about.

“After telling my entire story of abuse” in the summer of 2015, “not only did the FBI not report my abuse, but when they eventually documented my report 17 months later, they made entirely false claims about what I said.”

Toothless watchdog Michael Horowitz did an Inspector General’s Office report on the subject. When Ms. Moroney read it, she came unglued. “I was shocked and deeply disappointed at this narrative they chose to fabricate.

They chose to lie about what I said and protect a serial child molester rather than protect not only me, but countless others.” The FBI is worse than useless, they’re more harm than good.


Try to protect others

Moroney sat on her bedroom floor for three hours one day in the summer of 2015, pouring things out to FBI special agent in charge Jay Abbott that she never even told her mother.

She didn’t want to tell her tale but decided it was the right thing “to try to make a difference and protect others.”

She gave the FBI graphic details. It started at a Texas camp when she was 13. Maroney relates, “the first thing Larry Nassar ever said to me was to change into shorts with no underwear because that would make it easier for him to work on me, and within minutes, he had his fingers in my vagina.”

When she was done and crying the agent had the nerve to ask, “is that all?” As she told the senators, this “was very clear, cookie-cutter pedophilia and abuse. And this is important because I told the FBI all of this and they chose to falsify my report and to not only minimize my abuse but silence me yet again.”

“What is the point of reporting abuse if our own FBI agents are going to take it upon themselves to bury that report in a drawer?” She asked. “They had legal, legitimate evidence of child abuse and did nothing. If they’re not going to protect me, I want to know, who are they trying to protect?”

“To not indict these agents is disservice to me and my teammates; it is a disservice to the system, which was built to protect all of us from abuse; it was a disservice to every victim who suffered needlessly at the hands of Larry Nassar after I spoke up.”

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