2 men from South Florida arrested in connection to U.S. Capitol riots

Two men from South Florida have been arrested in connection to the U.S. Capitol riots that occurred on Jan. 6.
One of the men, 25-year-old Felipe Marquez, was picked up by federal agents from his home at the Mayfair community in Coral Springs, Tuesday morning.
Neighbors said they woke up to the sound of federal agents arresting Marquez.
“I went outside and saw cop cars flash around the neighborhood. It was crazy,” said a neighbor.
“I saw six undercover cars,” said another neighbor.
“They took him away in handcuffs, and they also took his Tesla,” said another neighbor.
“It was emotions, and I was under the impression that we were being let in, so lots of emotions,” said Marquez. When asked if he regrets storming the Capitol, he responded, “I feel like it was a Rosa Parks moment, Martin Luther King moment. I regret the bad apples.”
Earlier this month, feds said Marquez posted his illegal tour of the Capitol on Snapchat. He’s accused of breaking in, even making a stop at a Utah senator’s office.
“I just want to say everything was peaceful on my end. I saw people that weren’t so peaceful, and I was not happy about that,” Marquez said.
Feds also arrested Gabriel Garcia, a defeated politician from Miami-Dade who allegedly streamed his part of the siege on Facebook Live.
According to court documents, the former Army captain and Westchester resident could be heard in those videos calling Capitol police, “You [expletive] traitors!” and asking one of them, “How does it feel being a traitor to the country?”
Later, feds claim Garcia is heard saying to fellow rioters, “Keep ’em coming. Keep ’em coming. Storm this [expletive],” and even directing his attention to the Speaker of the House by saying, “Nancy come out and play.”
Garcia lost his 2020 Republican primary run for a seat in Florida’s House District 116 in Miami-Dade County.
Whether Garcia was granted bond remains unclear.
Marquez has been released on a $100,000 bond. He has surrendered his passport, his firearms, and is being tracked by GPS. He cannot leave South Florida.
Marquez told 7News he’s confident that he’ll be treated fairly by the U.S. justice system.

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