Federal and local law enforcement sources told CNN the suspect has been identified as Noah Green. Green is seen here in a photo from his Facebook page. By Noah Green/Facebook
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Noah Green, the suspect who police say Friday drove his car into two Capitol Police officers, posted on social media weeks before the attack that he had lost his job and had health problems and said he believed the federal government was targeting him with mind control.
Less than two hours before he was shot, Green posted a series of Instagram stories on his account that appeared to be his own, including links to other Instagram videos of Nation of Islam leader Louis Farrakhan speaking.
The US government is the biggest enemy of blacks. In another post on his Instagram account last week, Green wrote that he believes Farrakhan saved him after the terrible suffering I reportedly endured at the hands of the CIA and FBI, the US government agencies.
In response to a comment on this post, Green wrote: I’ve had multiple home invasions, food poisoning, assaults, unauthorized hospital surgeries and mind control.
Green, 25, graduated in 2019 from Christopher Newport University in Newport News, Virginia, with a bachelor’s degree in finance, according to the university’s admissions program. A police source said he had a Virginia driver’s license.
An online sports biography states that he was born in Fairlead, West Virginia, and that the person he would most like to meet in history is Malcolm X. In a post dated 17. On a Facebook account that appears to be his, Green wrote that he believes Farrakhan is Jesus, the Messiah, and that Farrakhan is the instrument of my revival and life’s work. Green signed the post Brother Noah H.
Frankly, the last few years have been tough, and the last few months even tougher, Green wrote in his message. I faced the biggest and most unimaginable challenges of my life.
He said he was unemployed after quitting his job, partly because of his health problems, but was finally seeking a spiritual path.
My faith is one of the only things that can carry me through this time, and my faith is based on the belief of the Honorable Minister Louis Farrakhan that Jesus the Messiah is the ultimate divine memory among us, the message continued. I consider him my spiritual father. Without his guidance, his word, and his teachings that I adopted along the way, I could not have continued.
On the same day, Green posted an image of a certificate that appears to confirm the $1085 donation to the Nation of Islam. He also posted links to videos of several of Farrakhani’s speeches. One of the videos, Farrakhan’s 1996 speech, was titled The Divine Destruction of America.
In his Facebook post, Green wrote that he had taken the drug unknowingly and was experiencing the side effects.
The pastor is here to save me and the rest of humanity, even if that means facing death, he wrote, referring to Farrakhan. Be willing to deny yourself and follow Him, to take up your cross.
Instagram and Facebook accounts were taken offline Friday afternoon.
In the aftermath of this horrific event, our thoughts go out to the Capitol Police and their loved ones, a Facebook spokesperson told CNN. We investigated the incident in accordance with our Dangerous Persons and Organizations policy, which means we deleted the suspect’s Facebook and Instagram accounts and removed all content that praises, endorses, or depicts the attack or the suspect. We are in contact with law enforcement officials conducting their investigations.
Two police sources with knowledge of the ongoing investigation have confirmed to CNN that the Facebook page belongs to the suspect. CNN also discovered an Instagram account with the same photos and information as the Facebook account.
CNN tried to contact Farrakhan and the Nation of Islam for comment on this story, but received no response. Phone calls to the Nation of Islam were routed to the organization’s newspaper, and the person who answered the phone at the paper said no one was available to comment on the story.