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The Man, who was armed at Missouri-kansas city Walmart in order to test the 2nd Amendment, pleads guilty to, the offence

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A man, who was wearing a bullet-proof vest and a loaded gun inside a Walmart in Missouri, in the summer, and for the testing of the Second Amendment, pled guilty on Friday to making a false report.

Dmitriy Andreychenko, 21, pleaded guilty to misdemeanor charges after originally being charged with making a terrorist threat.

On the basis of an agreement with prosecutors, he was given a 180-day suspended sentence and two years probation. He also received weapons training, the Greene County prosecuting attorney Dan Patterson said in a news release. The threat of terrorism charges carried a maximum sentence of four years in prison.

IN MISSOURI, THE MAN WITH THE “IT’S NOT A CRIME UNLESS YOU GET CAUGHT” T-SHIRT, AND WANTED TO ROB THE LAUNDROMAT

Dmitriy Andreychenko, who caused a panic at a Missouri Walmart when he entered wearing a bullet-proof vest and carrying loaded weapons, and-in what he described as an attempt to test his Second Amendment rights. (Greene County Sheriff via AP) .

In the Event a resident is causing a panic in the big-box store on Aug. 8, when he filmed himself entering the while armored and armed. As a store manager, pulled a fire alarm, causing shoppers to flee.

The incident came a day after a gunman killed 22 people at a Walmart in El Paso, Texas, and the other nine people have been killed hours later in Dayton, Ohio.

“I just wanted to see if Walmart could honor the Second Amendment,” Andreychenko said, according to a probable cause statement.

Patterson, – said Andreychenko, was conducting a “social experiment,” and it’s not going to kill anyone.

He said Andreychenko investigated the two shootings. The day before, he was a picture to Snapchat from a member of the family, his body, the armor has to look down the sights of a rifle with the caption: “Watch out, Walmart,” Patterson said.

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Andreychenko told local media his actions were “foolish,” but he doesn’t regret it. His attorney, Dee Wampler, admitted his client’s actions were ill-timed.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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