Earlier, we reported that U.S. House Rep Mo Brooks (R-AL) vowed yesterday to release video which would prove that a process server entered his house to deliver California Democratic U.S. House Rep Eric Swalwell’s lawsuit papers.
First, “experts” had to download the video and tonight, Brooks followed through and provided the video evidence that runs contrary to the claims by Swalwell’s attorneys that the server did not enter the residence.
In a tweet showing the video, Brooks said, “Eric Swalwell’s lying attorney falsely claimed that the process server never entered my house (aka trespassed).”
Brooks then asked sarcastically, “If so, why do I have this video showing the man chasing my wife into my home?”
.@ericswalwell’s lying attorney falsely claimed that the process server never entered my house (aka trespassed).— Mo Brooks (@RepMoBrooks) June 8, 2021
If so, why do I have this video showing the man chasing my wife into my home? pic.twitter.com/JdlgAdia1a
The New York Post was the first to report on the video and they described it:
Shocking video shows a process server follow the wife of Rep. Mo Brooks (R-Ala.) into their garage to serve her with a lawsuit brought by Rep. Eric Swalwell (D-Calif.) that accuses Brooks of helping to incite the Jan. 6 Capitol riot.
In the video, obtained first by The Post, the server speeds his car up the driveway of the Brooks’ Huntsville, Ala. home as Martha Brooks pulls an SUV into the garage Sunday morning. The server jumps out and runs into the garage, papers and phone at the ready.
After a few seconds, the server appears without his papers, but with his phone in hand. He retreats to his car, pursued by a visibly upset Martha Brooks. Before the server backs out down the driveway, Martha Brooks goes behind the car to check the license plate number of his car.
Previously, we reported:
The Swalwell team claimed that they had been trying to serve Rep. Brooks with the lawsuit but Brooks was nearly impossible to get in contact with. Starting in May, Swalwell allegedly called the congressmen’s office multiple times and even sent a formal letter to Brooks notifying him he was being sued. Due to this, Federal Judge Amit Mehta informed Swalwell legal team that they had only 60 more days to serve the lawsuit to Brooks. The judge also denied requests that a U.S. marshal deliver the lawsuit “due to separation of powers concerns”.
Because of this, the Swalwell team decided to hire a private investigator to expedite the process. The P.I. met with two separate staffers under Brooks twice and, “each time was promised a return call that never came.” Brooks’s attorney expressed his frustration on CNN this week saying, “The problem here is that Mo Brooks’ door is under lock and key … There was just no access to the primary place that he was for much of the day. It just takes persistence and luck sometimes. We’re not claiming Brooks is hiding in a bunker somewhere. But it takes a lot of effort.”
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