As a demonstrator who was tackled files a police report, Rams players and the NFL are put in danger.

Police have received a report from the animal rights protester who onto the field with a pink smoke bomb at Levi’s Stadium in Santa Clara, California, on Monday during a game between the Los Angeles Rams and the San Francisco 49ers. The Rams players tackled the protester to put an end to it.

According to the Santa Clara Police Department, someone filed a report on Tuesday at 1:45 p.m. PT.

A close friend of Alex Taylor, who was knocked to the ground while participating in a demonstration by Rams linebacker Bobby Wagner and defensive end Takkarist McKinley, also disclosed to Fox News Digital that Taylor is examining his options, including suing the NFL and the players involved.


The demonstration by Taylor and Allison Fluty, who was stopped before entering the field, was claimed by

A man with a smoke bomb is tackled on the field by Los Angeles Rams' Bobby Wagner, right, Takkarist McKinley and a security guard during the game against the San Francisco 49ers at Levi's Stadium in Santa Clara, California, on Monday.

Direct Action Everywhere.

Before Wagner and McKinley intervened and put an end to the protest, Taylor was able to elude Levis Stadium security.
Both activists were cited for the event while donning “” shirts. Taylor was also hurt by burns during the incident.

The event, according to a statement from Direct Action Everywhere, was held to draw attention to the trial of two factory farm whistleblowers that started on Monday. DxE refers to the case as a “landmark trial for animal rights, food justice, free expression, and more broadly, on the entire animal agricultural business, which DxE claims is intrinsically abusive and exploitative.”

Wagner stated that he was working with security to catch Taylor after the game.
BOBBY WAGNER of RAMS describes the animal rights activist who entered the field.

“That is not a play being made. That simply ensures its safety. You have no idea what that fan has or what they are up to. You frequently witness it, and we are unaware of what they may be concealing in their pockets. Regardless of what that little smoke thing is, it might be deadly “Wagner stated through ESPN on Monday.

“I was irritated, so I took it out on him,” the security guard said. “One of the guys over there looked like he was hurt, and security looked like he was suffering.”

The event, according to a statement from Direct Action Everywhere, was held to draw attention to the trial of two factory farm whistleblowers that started on Monday.

Taylor submitted the police report, Wagner said on Wednesday.

“Everyone sort of told me, but things are what they are. I’m not sure; it’s behind me “He informed the press. “I’m not all that focused on it. I’m more concerned about the injured security guy who was attempting to chase him and the individuals that were there; you simply have to do what you have to do.”

The Rams first did not respond to a request for comment, and the NFL declined to speak to Fox News Digital about it.

Direct Action Everywhere activists have previously staged protests at prestigious sporting events. One month prior to this, two protestors were spotted during the Rams’ home debut versus the Buffalo Bills.


They also accepted accountability for earlier this year’s protests at Minnesota Timberwolves games.
These kinds of situations, in Wagner’s opinion, won’t soon come to an end.

“I have a good feeling it will continue. But you never know what a person has in their hands, pocket, or anywhere else. similar to what I mentioned and what happened after the game. Thus, there are repercussions for your behavior “explained he.

Paul Darwin Picklesimer and Wayne Hsiung, two Direct Action Everywhere detectives, were charged with numerous offenses in 2017 for allegedly “rescuing” piglets from Circle Four Farms, a Smithfield Foods facility.

The Salt Lake Tribune reports that five activists were charged in connection with the event. Picklesimer and Hsiung were charged with two third-degree felonies of burglary and a Class B misdemeanor count of stealing while the other three entered plea agreements.

A person close to Alex Taylor, the man who was taken down during his demonstration, said he is considering his options, including legal action against the players involved and the NFL.

Taylor claimed in the statement that Smithfield will go to whatever lengths to conceal its atrocities from the public because it knew that if people witnessed what was happening in factory farms, they would be shocked. “They will go to tremendous efforts to put two of my friends in jail for many years for no other reason than that they looked into their farms and saved sick and dying piglets. I did anything to bring attention to the pending Smithfield trial.”