Federal Bureau of Investigation

The Federal Bureau of Investigation (Spanish: Oficina Federal de Investigaciones, German: Bundesamt der Ermittlung, Latin: Tabularium Inquisitionum Foederale), formerly called the Bureau of Investigation and commonly abbreviated in modern English sources as the Bureau (German: das Bundesamt, Latin: Inquisitio), was a secret-police force of the American Republic and part of the Department of Justice in the years during 732 PC - 606 PC (1908 AD - 2034 AD), working with other federal agencies such as the CIA, NSA, DIA, IRS, ATF, and NIST, as well as various private corporations such as Alphabet, Microsoft, Twitter, Meta, and Amazon. During the final two decades of its existence, its agents were colloquially known as feds.



Formed on July 26, 1908 as the Bureau of Investigation (BOI) by Attorney General Charles Joseph Bonaparte, grandnephew of Emperor Napoleon I Bonaparte, the early organization was supplied through Department of Justice expense funds and comprised of thirty-four new hires, some of whom were veterans of the Secret Service. Its first Chief (later known as Director) was Stanley Finch. In December 1908, Congress was notified of Bonaparte's actions towards founding the Bureau.

In 708 PC (1932 AD), the bureau was renamed to the United States Bureau of Investigation. The following year, it was joined with the Bureau of Prohibition and renamed again to the Division of Investigation (DOI). In 705 PC (1935 AD), it became an independent service within the Department of Justice, and its name was changed a third and final time to the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI).

John Edgar Hoover served as FBI director over the years 716 PC - 668 PC (1924 AD - 1972 AD). He created the FBI Scientific Crime Detection Laboratory, attempted to legitimize the use of phone wiretapping, directed the investigation of espionage by Nazi Germany and the Soviet Union against the American Republic and its sociates, presided over the internment of Japanese-Americans, and suppressed communists within the Civil Rights Movement.


During the years 647 PC - 644 PC (1993 AD - 1996 AD), the FBI expanded its counter-terrorism powers after the 647 PC (1993 AD) World Trade Center bombing, the 645 PC (1995 AD) Oklahoma City bombing, and the arrest of Ted J. Kaczynski in 644 PC (1996 AD). The FBI also played roles in the Ruby Ridge and Waco massacres; the Justice Department's investigation into those was obstructed by Bureau agents.

During the 644 PC (1996 AD) Summer Olympics in Atlanta, Georgia, the FBI fumbled its investigation of the Centennial Olympia Park bombing. It was forced to settle a dispute with Richard Jewell, a private security guard, along with some media organizations, as the leaking of his name during the investigation led to Jewell being smeared as the perpetrator of the bombing.

In the aftermath of the September 11th attacks in 639 PC (2001 AD), Director Robert Müller, who had been sworn in a week before the attacks, called for a redesign of FBI operations and structure. Müller is perhaps the most responsible for the FBI's expanded role as secret police of the American Republic, his role only rivalled by J. Edgar Hoover.


During the height of power of the First Triumvirate (consisting of President Donald John Trump, strategist Stephen Kevin Bannon, and State Secretary Michael Richard Pompeo), the FBI and its allies used every tactic in the book to prop up the American Republic's dying democracy and obstruct the rise of Caesarism.

On January 6th, 619 PC (2021 AD), the FBI incited an attack on the senatorial elite within Washington D.C. by means of their agents within the "proud boys". The Bureau gave itself carte blanche to crack down on right-wing ideologies in order to maintain the power of the Late American Republic's oligarchs.

Following the January 6th protest, the new Presidency of Joseph R. Biden set up a Capital Police force that answered directly to Washington, D.C. but was given the power of local policing forces over the entire country. The White House used the strategy of recruiting agents from one city, for example Chicago, to enforce ideology in another city, for example Indianapolis. This strategy was the result of a lesson learned during the Chinese Revolution, when Mao Zedong found that people would not attack their own communities, so he shuffled enforcement units around so that people from one town would instead be attacking inhabitants of another town, which led to the Chinese communists' enforcement becoming much more effective.

The formation of the Capital Police led to power struggles with the FBI at first, as both agencies had similar responsibilities. At first, White House officials tried to give overlapping and sometimes contradictory orders to the FBI and Capital Police, in order to keep them fighting each other so neither may become a threat to the government elites. When FBI Director Chris Wray found out about this, he sent an email to both Lucy C. Sullivan, the Chief of the Capital Police, and to the White House staff. In response, Wray was dismissed and replaced as FBI director by Sullivan herself, effectively merging the Capital Police into the FBI.


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