Sergean Miles is a gay adult video star who is white, brunette, bearded, and muscular. In this photo, he is shirtless, showing off the two large insects tattooed on each of his pectoral muscles.
Steven Miles (aka as “Sergeant Miles”) Photo: video screenshot

A federal judge has sentenced Proud Boy member and gay adult film actor Steven Miles, who performs under the name Sergeant Miles, to two years in prison for assaulting police officers during the January 6, 2021 insurrection at the U.S. Capitol. Miles must also pay $2,000 in restitution and undergo one year of supervised release after prison.

Miles, a military veteran who has a wife, “accepted full responsibility for the crime which he committed” and said he was “humbled and humiliated,” according to court documents. However, this month, he has also reposted images on X (formerly Twitter) blaming the FBI, the “Deep State,” and “#BLMAntifaTerroristThugs” for “stag[ing] a riot to cover up a stolen election.” His posts repeat former President Donald Trump’s unsubstantiated claims that an unprecedented conspiracy of nationwide voter fraud “stole” the 2020 election from him without leaving any evidence. Miles has since deactivated his X account.

Video captured Miles at the Capitol riots wearing a jacket bearing his last name and a t-shirt that read “Trump 2020 F**k Your Feelings.” Footage showed him shoving and throwing punches at officers before breaking a window with a wooden beam and crawling through it.

Miles has been charged with assaulting, resisting, or impeding officers, civil disorder, and engaging in physical violence in a restricted building or grounds with a dangerous weapon, according to WFLA. He faced up to 45 years in prison, but struck a plea deal by pleading guilty to the assault.

Miles’s lawyer asked the judge not to imprison him, pointing out that he was “abandoned” by his “drug addict” mother at age five (who offered him marijuana at a young age) and was then raped and abused by his foster family. He also said he almost died in a drive-by shooting and saw his mother being raped at age seven. He also said a robber took all his family’s possessions, killed the family cat, and wrote “die cracker” on the wall. He began living on the street at age 12 and experienced post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) during his military service, his lawyer added.

Miles began performing in adult videos in 2013 and has made videos with long-running studios like Lucas Entertainment, Falcon, Hot House, and Raging Stallion. He has appeared in such films as Rear EndedBred for BusinessRaw Meat PackersDominated Gay Cuckolds, and Secrets Between Uncles & Nephews.

However, around 2018, Miles began making social media posts voicing his support for Trump, criticizing adult studios for acting like “scared little bitches” and shutting down productions due to the COVID-19 “China virus,” and talking about how out of place he felt in Portland, Oregon surrounded by “douchebag social justice warriors, feminazis, and idiot Hillary supporters.”

Other adult performers began publicly criticizing Miles. One of his scene partners, performer Kurtis Wolfe, said he was “disgusted” to have appeared in a scene with the “nut job.” Amid reports of studios “banning” Miles, Falcon Studios director Steve Cruz and Lucas Entertainment’s formerly Republican and Islamophobic owner Michael Lucas wrote in Miles’s defense. 

“Miles has given a lot for this country,” Lucas wrote in a now-deleted post on X, “and the least our industry can do is allow him to exercise his talents without subjecting him to political vetting based on views shared by a large percentage of the country and our customers.”

Five people died during the insurrection, and roughly 140 police officers were injured. The injuries included a broken spine, a lost eye, lost fingers, brain damage, and multiple cases of PTSD. While ransacking the Capitol, the rioters shattered windows while trying to access congressional chambers, smeared feces in the hallway, and stole computer equipment, potentially constituting a national security breach. Over 1,265 people have been charged for their alleged criminal actions during the riots.

Trump’s baseless claims about the “stolen” 2020 election were rejected over 60 times for lack of evidence in courts across the country, including in rulings by Trump-appointed judges.