| USA TODAY
Pro-Trump rioters break into US Capitol to contest electionThe planned protests turned into riots after pro-Trump demonstrators stormed the U.S. Capitol.Staff Video, USA TODAYAs the FBI seeks information on those who instigated violence at the U.S. Capitol Wednesday, some of the people at the riot have been identified through images and video shared on social media.Some have lost their jobs as a result.Attorney Paul Davis, who shared video of himself saying “we’re all trying to get into the Capitol to stop this,” is no longer employed at Goosehead Insurance, according to a tweet from the Texas company Thursday.Former Pennsylvania state representative Rick Saccone resigned from his position as an adjunct professor at Saint Vincent College after he shared images on Facebook of himself outside the Capitol. The school immediately began an investigation, and, as a result, Saccone “will no longer be associated with Saint Vincent College in any capacity,” Michael Hustava, the institution’s Senior Director of Marketing and Communications, told CNN.Navistar, a direct marketing company in Maryland, said in a statement that an unidentified employee was terminated after he was seen wearing a company badge inside the Capitol.Libby Andrews, an agent at a Chicago real estate brokerage firm, was fired after the company received a “tremendous amount of outreach” after she admitted on social media to “storming the Capitol.”Others have been placed on leave. Brad Rukstales, who told CBS Chicago that he was inside the Capitol, has been placed on a leave of absence from Cogensia, an Illinois marketing firm where he served as CEO according to a statement from the company. The Allentown School District announced an unidentified teacher in Pennsylvania was put on temporary leave while it investigates his involvement in the riot.CEO on leave: Trump-supporting Chicago CEO arrested for allegedly entering Capitol during riotsAlthough many at the Capitol shared images of themselves online, federal authorities and Internet sleuths are attempting to identify others.The FBI’s Washington field office tweeted dozens of images of rioters on Thursday and asked the public to help identify them. A private Instagram account that appears to be dedicated to identifying rioters has amassed more than 233,000 followers.