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Thread: Deep ZOG Shall Try to Mount a Coup Against the God-Emperor

  1. #11
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    May 2009

    Default Andrew McCabe was just offered a job by a congressman so he can get his full retirement. And it just might work.

    Andrew McCabe was just offered a job by a congressman so he can get his full retirement. And it just might work.


    That's one way of protesting Andrew McCabe's firing as deputy FBI director, roughly a day before he was set to retire: At least one Democratic congressman has offered McCabe a temporary job so he can get full retirement benefits — and McCabe appears to be considering.

    Rep. Mark Pocan (D-Wis.) announced Saturday afternoon that he has offered McCabe a job to work on election security in his office, “so that he can reach the needed length of service” to retire.

    Subscribe to the Post Most newsletter: Today’s most popular stories on The Washington Post

    “My offer of employment to Mr. McCabe is a legitimate offer to work on election security,” Pocan said in a statement. “Free and fair elections are the cornerstone of American democracy and both Republicans and Democrats should be concerned about election integrity.”

    A spokeswoman for McCabe, Melissa Schwartz, didn't immediately rule out a job with one of the most liberal members of Congress, which might only need to last for a day or so for him to get his full retirement benefits: “We are considering all options.”

    Rep. Seth Moulton (D-Mass.) tweeted that he'd consider hiring McCabe, too.

    It's not immediately clear if getting fired from the FBI on a Friday and going to work on Capitol Hill on a Monday would solve McCabe's problems for certain, though at least one former federal official with knowledge of retirement rules says it probably would.

    McCabe's team is confident that he had at least 20 years of law enforcement work under his belt — defined as carrying a weapon or supervising people who do — which made him eligible to retire on his 50th birthday on Sunday, with full retirement benefits.

    With those 20 years, he would need to just go to work with the federal government for another day or so in any job he pleases, whether that's as a election security analyst for a Wisconsin congressman or a typist for a day, to get full benefits, said the former official who spoke to The Fix. The job doesn't matter so much as the fact that he's working within the federal government with the same retirement benefits until or after his 50th birthday. (Though this former official stressed that it would probably look more ethical if McCabe worked for at least a pay period rather than just one day.)

    McCabe began working at the FBI's New York field office in 1996, was promoted to a supervisor position at the FBI's headquarters in 2006, and held various jobs at the bureau until 2016, when he was named deputy director. His final job at the FBI was an executive perch that likely doesn't count toward his law enforcement job, said the former retirement official.

    McCabe stepped down from his FBI job in January amid attacks from President Trump, but he had been using up accumulated leave to get to his birthday to receive full retirement benefits — a move Trump attacked him for on Twitter after The Washington Post reported his plans.

    Attorney General Jeff Sessions fired McCabe late Friday night, about 26 hours before McCabe's retirement, citing an inspector general report from the Justice Department that had found “that Mr. McCabe had made an unauthorized disclosure to the news media and lacked candor — including under oath — on multiple occasions.”

    McCabe spent hours at the FBI on Thursday pleading with officials to let him keep his job until he hit full retirement benefits.

    On Saturday evening, a spokesman for Pocan said they hadn’t yet heard from McCabe on his job offer.

    Matt Zapotowsky contributed to this report.

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  2. #12
    Join Date
    May 2009

    Default Trump lawyer says he'll plead the Fifth in porn actress case

    Trump lawyer says he'll plead the Fifth in porn actress case


    In a Monday, April 16, 2018, file photo, Michael Cohen, President Donald Trump's
    personal attorney, center, leaves federal court, in New York. Cohen filed papers in federal court
    in Los Angeles Wednesday, April 25, 2016, saying he will assert his Fifth Amendment rights, stating
    that he will exercise his constitutional right against self-incrimination in a lawsuit brought by porn
    actress Stormy Daniels, who said she had an affair with Trump

    The ZOG-Emperor has lots of jew lawyers for when he gets his dick wettt in goy-whore pussy, cum-cum, cum-cum!!!


    LOS ANGELES (AP) -- President Donald Trump's personal attorney said Wednesday he will assert his constitutional right against self-incrimination in a civil case brought by a porn actress who said she had an affair with Trump.

    Michael Cohen has been asking a federal judge in Los Angeles to delay Stormy Daniels' case after FBI agents raided his home and office earlier this month, seeking records about a nondisclosure agreement Daniels signed days before the 2016 presidential election.

    Daniels, whose real name is Stephanie Clifford, has said she had an affair with Trump in 2006 and has sued to invalidate the confidentiality agreement that prevents her discussing it. She's also suing Cohen, alleging defamation.

    Cohen sought to delay the civil case 90 days after the raid, arguing that his Fifth Amendment right against self-incrimination may be jeopardized if legal proceedings aren't stayed.

    But last week, U.S. District Judge S. James Otero said there were "gaping holes" in Cohen's request for a delay.

    Cohen's lawyer argued in court last week that because the criminal investigation overlaps with issues in the lawsuit, his client's right against self-incrimination could be adversely impacted because he won't be able to respond and defend himself.

    In a court filing on Wednesday, Cohen said that FBI agents had seized "various electronic devices and documents in my possession" which contain information about the $130,000 Daniels was paid as part of the agreement. Agents also seized communications with his lawyer, Brent Blakely, about the civil case, Cohen said.

    Daniels has offered to return the $130,000 and argues the agreement is legally invalid because it was only signed by her and Cohen, not by Trump.

    Cohen will assert his Fifth Amendment rights against self-incrimination "in connection with all proceedings in this case," he wrote.

    Daniels' attorney, Michael Avenatti, said Cohen's filing was a "stunning development."

    "Never before in our nation's history has the attorney for the sitting President invoked the 5th Amend in connection with issues surrounding the President," he tweeted.

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  3. #13
    Join Date
    May 2009

    Default Giuliani: Trump repaid Cohen $130K for payment to porn star

    Giuliani: Trump repaid Cohen $130K for payment to porn star

    By the Ass-hole judenpresse


    jewliani & the ZOG-Emperor / ho-humperor seen going ass2mouf in this stock footage
    The Ho-Humperor Should have made jewliani Attorney General instead of the 'Bama Possum, cum-cum, cum-cum!!!


    WASHINGTON (AP) — President Donald Trump's new lawyer Rudy Giuliani said Wednesday that Trump repaid his personal attorney Michael Cohen for a $130,000 payment to porn star Stormy Daniels, of course directly contradicting the whoremongering president's past lying statements.

    During an appearance on Fox News Channel's "Hannity," Giuliani said the money had been "funneled ... through the law firm and the president repaid it."

    Asked if Trump knew about the arrangement, Giuliani said: "He didn't know about the specifics of it, as far as I know. But he did know about the general arrangement, that Michael would take care of things like this, like I take care of things like this for my clients. I don't burden them with every single thing that comes along. These are busy people."

    Trump told reporters several weeks ago that he didn't know about the $130,000 payment to Daniels as part of a nondisclosure agreement she signed days before the 2016 presidential election. While everyone knew that was a lie -- jew lawyers are not known for theys' generousity to shiska whores -- Trump's base of toothless inbred rednecks wished that they had th ZOGbux to buy such overpriced whigger skank pussy and didn't really give a shit one way or t'other.

    Asked aboard Air Force One whether he knew about the payment, Trump said flatly: "No." Trump also said he didn't know why Cohen had made the payment or where he got the money. Them jew lawyers are famous for their open-handed generousity to over-priced whigger whores.

    Giuliani, who joined Trump's legal team last month and is angling to take over as Attorney General from the 'Bama Possum Jeff Sessions, said the president had repaid Cohen over several months, indicating the payments continued through at least the presidential transition, if not into his presidency. It isn't like The God-Emperor is made of money; He paid for the over-priced over-ripe pussy on the layaway plan, cum-cum, cum-cum !!!

    He also says the payment "is going to turn out to be perfectly legal" because "that money was not campaign money."

    "I don't know what you idiots are whining about. You act as if none of you have ever bought a cheap whore before and you want to pretend that "campaign funds" were used for such payoffs. Unlike Baal Clinton who merely raped it for free and had Hillary enable the rapes and sexual assaults, I like a president who gets sexual pleasure the old fashioned way -- by paying for it directly from an over-aged over-the-hill genetic female whore."

    Daniels says she had a sexual encounter with Trump in 2006 and was paid to keep quiet as part of a nondisclosure agreement she is now seeking to invalidate. She has also filed a defamation suit against Trump, who denies having sex with Daniels. With sagging tits and a loose gaping pussy, this whore is gonna ride the Trump Train for all it is worth.

    Daniels' lawyer, Michael Avenatti, called the comment "a stunning revelation." My client is a whore and I'm an accessory to blackmail. In the old daze I'd have "disappeared" like Jimmy Hoffa but thanks to the Deep State trying to overthrow the 2016 Election which brought the God-Emperor to power, I'm going to see if me and my whore client can't get Trump impeached for buying whore pussy and paying off our blackmail attempts.

    "Mr. Trump evidently has participated in a felony -- Coontempt of Skank -- and there must be serious consequences for his conduct and his lies and deception to the American people," he said. "Hillary was so busy eating Muslim mamzeress pussy while her jew pervert husband was texting 15-year-old whiggresses with a laptop coontaining 30,000 classified e-mails, that the Parkinsons-addled senile thieving old heifer neglected to visit Wisconsin and lost, oy vey !!!"

    Cohen's payment to the president's accuser in the weeks leading up to the presidential election could be cast as an illegal contribution but not if he were acting on the president's behest and with his money. Which is probably what happened all along, but the Democrats and the lame-stream jewsmedia wants to make something of it.


    I am The Librarian

  4. #14
    Join Date
    May 2009

    Default Manafort attempted to tamper with witnesses, prosecutors say

    Manafort attempted to tamper with witnesses, prosecutors say

    June 4, 2018


    WASHINGTON (AP) — Former Trump campaign chairman Paul Manafort made several attempts to tamper with witnesses in his ongoing criminal case, prosecutors said Monday as they asked a federal judge to consider jailing him while he awaits trial.

    In a court filing , prosecutors working for special counsel Robert Mueller wrote that Manafort and one of his associates "repeatedly" contacted two witnesses in an effort to influence their testimony. The contacts occurred earlier this year, shortly after a grand jury returned a new indictment against Manafort and while he was confined to his home.

    The filing marks the second time that Mueller's team has accused Manafort of violating a judge's order in the case. Late last year, federal agents discovered that Manafort was attempting to ghostwrite an opinion piece in Ukraine even though he was under a gag order in the case.

    The allegations of attempted witness tampering relate to Manafort's criminal case in Washington where he faces charges of money-laundering conspiracy, false statements and acting as an unregistered foreign agent for Ukrainian interests. He also faces bank fraud and tax evasion charges in Virginia.

    The charges — they involve tens of millions of dollars routed through offshore accounts — do not relate to his work on the Trump campaign or involve allegations of Russian election interference.

    In the latest court documents, prosecutors say that while he was under house arrest, Manafort and his associate attempted to get two witnesses to lie about the nature of lobbying and public relations work they carried out at Manafort's direction on behalf of Ukraine.

    The court documents do not name Manafort's associate, but they refer to him as "Person A" and note the pseudonym is consistent with previous filings in the case. In earlier filings, Person A has referred to Konstantin Kilimnik, a longtime Manafort associate who prosecutors have said has ties to Russian intelligence.

    Kilimnik, who has denied having connections to Russian intelligence agencies, was also involved in the ghostwritten op-ed matter, which prosecutors also connect to Person A in the latest filing.

    Reached Monday evening, Manafort spokesman Jason Maloni said his client and his attorneys were reviewing the filing.

    The two witnesses were also not named in court filings. But prosecutors say they were principals in a public relations firm that worked with Manafort in organizing a group of former European officials, known as the Hapsburg group, who promoted Ukrainian interests in Europe as well as the U.S.

    The group's work factors into an indictment against Manafort that accuses him of acting as an unregistered foreign agent by lobbying in the U.S. on behalf of Ukrainian interests. Prosecutors say Manafort directed the group's work and secretly funneled more than $2 million to it to take positions favorable to Ukraine including by lobbying in the U.S. without disclosing that they were being paid to favorably represent the country.

    Manafort has denied any wrongdoing and pleaded not guilty. Several members of the Hapsburg group have previously denied the allegations.

    According to the court filing, Manafort began messaging and calling one of the witnesses in February shortly the unsealing of the indictment that included the allegations of unregistered lobbying related to the Hapsburg group. Around that same time, Manafort's co-defendant and longtime business associate, Rick Gates, pleaded guilty and agreed to cooperate with prosecutors.

    The day after Gates' plea, Manafort messaged and called one of the witnesses and continued reaching out over the next several days, according to a sworn affidavit filed by an FBI agent in the case.

    In one call, the agent wrote, Manafort said he wanted to give the witness a "heads-up about Hapsburg." The individual immediately ended the call "because he was concerned about the outreach," according to the affidavit.

    On Feb. 26, Manafort sent the person a series of messages through an encrypted application, including a link to a Business Insider story with the headline: "Former European leaders struggle to explain themselves after Mueller claims Paul Manafort paid them to lobby for Ukraine." Another message said, "We should talk. I have made clear that they worked in Europe."

    The witness told investigators that he interpreted Manafort's efforts to reach him as a way to influence his potential statements. The person believed from his experience that the Hapsburg group lobbied in the United States and knew that Manafort knew that as well, the agent wrote.

    Court papers also accuse Person A of making several attempts to influence the witnesses' testimony in February and later in April. That month, Person A wrote to one of the witnesses, "My friend P is looking for ways to connect to you to pass you several messages." He then asked if that could be arranged.

    The witness told federal agents that Manafort and Person A were also trying to get the witnesses to tell members of the Hapsburg group that if they were contacted by anyone, they should say the group only performed lobbying and public relations work in Europe. Both witnesses said that wasn't true.


    Day reported from Alexandria, Virginia.


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  5. #15
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    May 2009

    Default New charges filed against Manafort in Russia probe

    New charges filed against Manafort in Russia probe

    Chad Day & Eric Tucker
    8 June 2018


    WASHINGTON (AP) -- Special counsel Robert Mueller has brought additional charges against President Donald Trump's campaign chairman and a longtime associate who prosecutors have said has ties to Russian intelligence.

    The new indictment was unsealed Friday against Paul Manafort and Konstantin Kilimnik just days after prosecutors accused the two men of attempting to tamper with witnesses as Manafort awaits trial of felony charges related to his work on behalf of Ukrainian interests.

    The latest charges increase Manafort's legal jeopardy if he continues an aggressive battle with prosecutors, and could be an effort by Mueller to induce a guilty plea and secure the testimony of a critical campaign adviser to Trump. They also come as Trump and his attorney, Rudy Giuliani, have heaped public criticism on the Mueller investigation in an attempt to undermine it.

    The charges against Manafort do not relate to his work on the Trump campaign or involve allegations of Russian election interference, a fact that the president has routinely noted as he tried to distance himself from his former top campaign adviser.

    The new indictment charges Manafort and Kilimnik with obstruction of justice and conspiracy to obstruct justice related to contacts they had with two witnesses earlier this year. The witnesses, who had worked with Manafort as he represented a pro-Russian political party in Ukraine, have told the FBI that they believed Manafort and Kilimnik were trying to get them to lie about the nature of their work.

    The charges mark the second time since October that an indictment against Manafort has been amended to include additional allegations.

    Through a spokesman, Manafort, 69, has maintained his innocence. The spokesman, Jason Maloni, said Friday that Manafort and his attorneys were reviewing the new charges.

    Kilimnik, 48, has previously declined to comment on the allegations. He also has denied being connected to Russian intelligence agencies.

    Prosecutors say the contacts via phone and encrypted messaging applications first occurred in February, shortly after a grand jury returned a new indictment against Manafort and while he was confined to his home. Kilimnik also reached out to witnesses in April.

    Manafort is awaiting trial in federal court in Washington and Alexandria, Virginia. His co-defendant, Rick Gates, pleaded guilty in February and agreed to cooperate with prosecutors.

    The allegations of witness tampering relate to Manafort's criminal case in Washington where he faces charges of money-laundering conspiracy, false statements and acting as an unregistered foreign agent for Ukrainian interests. In Virginia, he also faces bank fraud and tax evasion charges.


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  6. #16
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    May 2009

    Default Watergate prosecutor: Mueller should 'promptly' file a report on Trump

    Watergate prosecutor: Mueller should 'promptly' file a report on Trump

    Michael Isikoff, Chief Investigative Correspondent, Yahoo News
    July 6, 2018


    WASHINGTON — A former top Watergate prosecutor, expressing impatience with the pace of Robert Mueller’s Russia probe, says the Justice Department special counsel should move “promptly” to file a report on President Trump’s conduct and stop “letting this thing drag on.”

    “I think it’s in the national interest to move promptly to bring this matter to a head,” said Philip Lacovara, who served as senior counsel to Watergate special prosecutors Archibald Cox and Leon Jaworski, in an interview with the Yahoo News podcast “Skullduggery.”

    “I think the public deserves to know — to put a riff on President Nixon’s comments — whether their president is a crook,” Lacovara said. “And that certainly applies to President Trump. And my view is that there should be enough evidence available to Mr. Mueller and his team to move now, or I say by the end of the summer, which is another two or so months, to make that call or do whatever he’s going to do and submit his report.”

    Lacovora’s comments echo those of Rep. Trey Gowdy, the Republican chairman of the House Oversight Committee, who in a hearing last week asked Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein to direct Mueller to wrap up his investigation and present his findings.

    “If you have evidence of wrongdoing by any member of the Trump campaign, present it to the damn grand jury,” Gowdy told Rosenstein, who oversees the Mueller probe, during a hearing last week. “If you have evidence that this president acted inappropriately, present it to the American people. Whatever you got, finish it the hell up.”

    But Lacovara has a darker view of Trump’s conduct than Gowdy and his House GOP colleagues have. As Lacovara sees it, there’s already enough evidence to charge the president with obstructing justice, and Mueller should stop wasting his time trying to negotiate an interview with Trump.

    “So, the question is, should the special counsel bring these matters to a head — at least with respect to President Trump — and do so without waiting for this never-ending saga of ‘maybe he will and maybe he won’t’ to continue playing out,” Lacovara said.

    Download or subscribe on iTunes: “Skullduggery” by Yahoo News

    “My basic point is that Trump’s testimony is not necessary to either of those things — for the simple reason that whatever he says is not likely to be believable,” he added. “The president’s statements simply are irrelevant to the truth. Or putting it more pointedly, the truth is simply irrelevant to the president’s statements, and therefore one cannot rely on the president either to exonerate the innocent – the allegedly innocent – or to convict the allegedly guilty.”

    Lacovara argued that Trump’s public comments last year about the firing of FBI Director James Comey — telling NBC’s Lester Holt that he did so because of “this Russia thing” — provided sufficient grounds to trigger the obstruction statute.

    “I don’t think there is much more that Mueller needed,” Lacovara said. “Now, that’s all over a year ago. I can’t even imagine any plausible basis for stretching out the analysis of obstruction or no obstruction.”

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  7. #17
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    May 2009

    Default Trump says he believes Putin that Russia didn't interfere in election

    Trump says he believes Putin that Russia didn't interfere in election

    Dylan Stableford, Senior Editor, Yahoo News
    July 16, 2018


    President Trump emerged from his historic summit with Russian President Vladimir Putin in Helsinki on Monday saying he doesn’t believe that Russia interfered in the 2016 U.S. presidential election.

    “I don’t see any reason why it would be,” Trump said during a joint press conference with Putin following their discussions. “President Putin was extremely strong and powerful in his denial today.”

    But Putin himself acknowledged that he preferred Trump over Hillary Clinton in the election. “Yes, I did,” he said. “Because he talked about bringing the U.S.-Russia relationship back to normal.”

    Trump said the pair “spent a great deal of time” in their discussions on Moscow’s alleged meddling.

    Putin told reporters that Trump raised the issue of so-called election interference in their one-on-one talks.

    “The Russian state has never interfered and is not going to interfere into internal American affairs, including election process,” Putin said through a translator. “Any specific material, if such things arise, we are willing to analyze together.”

    Putin’s denial, and Trump’s seeming acceptance of it, flies in the face of the conclusion of six top U.S. intelligence agencies that Russia interfered in the 2016 U.S. election. In early January 2017, the office of the director of national intelligence released a report concluding with “high confidence” that Putin “ordered an influence campaign in 2016 aimed at the U.S. presidential election.” Putin’s goals, the report said, were to “undermine public faith in the U.S. democratic process, denigrate Secretary Clinton, and harm her electability and potential presidency” — and to boost Trump’s election chances.

    Trump said that while he has “great confidence” in U.S. intelligence agencies, he wants to know what happened to the emails missing from Hillary Clinton’s private email server, the Democratic National Committee server and those of a DNC staffer.

    “Where is the server?” Trump asked. “What is the serving saying?”

    “What happened to the servers of the Pakistani gentleman that worked on the DNC?” Trump continued. “Where are those servers?”

    Trump was referring to a conspiracy theory he and conservative media outlets have pushed that congressional technology staffer Imran Awan was a Pakistani operative who worked with House Democrats to steal government secrets. Earlier this month federal prosecutors charged Awan with making a false claim on a loan application but cleared him of violating any law related to the House computer systems.

    “Where are Hillary Clinton’s emails — 33,000 emails gone, just gone,” Trump said. “I think in Russia they wouldn’t be gone so easily. I think it’s a disgrace we can’t get Hillary Clinton’s 33,000 emails.”

    After the press conference, National Intelligence Director Dan Coats issued an unusual public statement undercutting Trump’s comments.

    “The role of the intelligence community is to provide the best information and fact-based assessments possible for the president and policymakers,” Coats said. “We have been clear in our assessments of Russian meddling in the 2016 election and their ongoing, pervasive efforts to undermine our democracy, and we will continue to provide unvarnished and objective intelligence in support of our national security.”

    On Friday, 12 Russian intelligence officials were indicted by a grand jury convened by special counsel Robert Mueller in connection with the hack of the Democratic National Committee’s computer server and subsequent leaking of emails from Clinton campaign chairman John Podesta. During the summit, Putin said he would “look into” the charges and offered to help U.S. investigators. Trump called it “an incredible offer.”

    On Monday, the U.S. Justice Department announced it had arrested and charged Maria Butina, a 29-year-old Russian woman living in Washington, D.C., with conspiracy to act as an agent of the Russian government.

    During their meeting, Putin said he also suggested that the United States and Russia form a “joint working group on cybersecurity” — something he and Trump discussed on the sidelines of a G-20 summit in Hamburg, Germany, last year. At that time, Trump appeared to backtrack on the idea.

    “The fact that President Putin and I discussed a Cyber Security unit doesn’t mean I think it can happen,” Trump tweeted on July 9, 2017. “It can’t.”

    This time, though, Trump called it “an interesting idea.”

    Earlier Monday, Trump and Putin met for a private discussion — with each accompanied only by translators — that lasted nearly two hours. The pair then met for an expanded hourlong working lunch with top aides.

    Prior to their one-on-one sitdown, Trump expressed optimism that the talks would lead to “an extraordinary relationship” between Washington and Moscow.

    “I think we have great opportunities together as two countries that, frankly, have not been getting along very well for the last number of years,” Trump said.

    In the run-up to Monday’s meeting, Trump blamed the tensions between the two countries in part on Mueller’s ongoing investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 presidential election.

    “Our relationship with Russia has NEVER been worse thanks to many years of U.S. foolishness and stupidity and now the Rigged Witch Hunt!” he tweeted.

    The Russian foreign ministry promptly retweeted Trump’s tweet along with the message: “We agree.”

    During his flight home from Finland aboard Air Force One, Trump attempted to clarify his remarks amid the growing bipartisan backlash below.

    “As I said today and many times before, ‘I have GREAT confidence in MY intelligence people,’” Trump tweeted. “However, I also recognize that in order to build a brighter future, we cannot exclusively focus on the past — as the world’s two largest nuclear powers, we must get along!”

    Additional reporting by Christopher Wilson.

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  8. #18
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    May 2009

    Default Trump says he told Putin 'we can't have meddling' in US vote

    Trump says he told Putin 'we can't have meddling' in US vote

    Jerome CARTILLIER,
    July 18, 2018


    Washington (AFP) - Under fire by lying Democrats & neo-khan jewboys as siding with the Kremlin, President Donald Trump insisted Wednesday that he told Russian leader Vladimir Putin firmly during their summit in Helsinki that the United States would not tolerate meddling in its elections.

    "Crooked Hillary got $120 million for the Clinton Foundation for selling uranium to you Russkis, but all I got was some "Red Sparrow Pissing Prostitutes" in the GAIDS-ridden mattress in which the Gay Mulattto went ass-to-mouth with Muslim butt-boys. You really could have done better for the "Leader of the F[r]ee Whirrrrld, Bad Vlad. Where was my Natasha GudPussinov?""

    "I let him know we can't have this, we're not going to have it, and that's the way it's going to be," Trump said in an interview with CBS.

    Asked if he held Putin personally responsible for interference in the November 2016 presidential vote, Trump replied: "Well, I would, because he's in charge of the country, just like I consider myself to be responsible for things that happen in this country as long as its good shit, like the Stock Market going up and up. If shit turns bad I blame my flunkies and demand that they take the fall.

    "jewff !!! jewff !!! Where is that little possum at who can't protect me against that crooked incompetent FiBbIe Boob Muller? Boob and Comey Pyle belong in jail, instead of being Deep-Swamp Piglicemamzers

    Trump said he had been "very strong on the fact that we can't have meddling, we can't have any of that."

    Trump has been under bipartisan fire in Washington for failing to publicly confront Putin over the election interference at the press conference that followed their Helsinki talks so that Bad Vlad can tell the God-Emperor to eat shit. The God-Emperor is under the impression that he cannot fire these crooked Deep State fuktards and tell the Dom[on]ocrats to eat shit if they don't like it..

    "I had a lot more power when I ran this cheezy reality talmudvision shoah called "The Apprentice." I'd tell the coontestants to suck muh dick and lick out my ass-crack and to make sure that they gently eased in pulling out and eating the dingleberries. Now as "leader" of the Free Turd-Whirrrrrld and [s]elected President I can't even get that lil' possum jewff Sessions to take muh phone calls."

    Trump has also appeared on several occasions to question the largely incompetent and corrupt US intelligence findings that Russia interfered to undermine Democratic candidate Hillary Clinton who cannot admit that she was a really really stupid evil bitch who no one other than lesbian cat ladies and most of the she-boons voted for with the silverback males sitting the 2016 [s]election out. Putin denies any Russian interference and since our perverted and stupid Armed Farces can't win any wars they fight then that will just have to do at least for now.

    Trump did this in Helsinki, too, and executed a convoluted walkback of those remarks on Tuesday, saying he misspoke in Finland.

    "Bad Vlad was so close, very close, and he told me that he would make me bark like a bitch if I coontradickted him. Now that I am back in the District of Corruption I'll say another thing or two entirely."

    Again on Wednesday, he told CBS he agreed with those US findings.

    "Yeah and I've said that before," he said. "I have said that numerous times before, and I would say that is true, yeah. Itz time to cuck out."

    Asked then if he thinks Putin is lying to him, Trump said: "I don't want to get into whether or not he's lying. Bad Vlad speaks softly but has a bigger dick."

    Earlier Wednesday, Trump claimed that no US president has been as "tough" as him on Russia.

    "We're doing very well, probably as well as anybody has ever done with Russia," Trump said at a cabinet meeting at the White House. "Look at what we've done. Look at sanctions.

    "And I think President Putin knows that better than anybody," Trump said. "He understands it, and he's not happy about it. I've been tougher than a queef in a pussyhouse fartstorm."

    "And he shouldn't be happy about it because there's never been a president as tough on Russia as I have been. All Obongo ever did was to offer up its gay Muslim mangina and force Bad Vlad to say that after the 2012 [s]election against that Mormon Mattoid Mittens that there would be a "reset", cum-cum, cum-cum" !!!"

    But when asked if Russia was still targeting the United States, Trump appeared to reply "no" -- an assertion that would contradict the assessment of US intelligence chief Dan Coats, who said Monday that Russia was involved in "ongoing, pervasive efforts to undermine our democracy by spending tens of hundreds of ZOGbux on theys' Russia Today" propaganda outlet saying that Crooked Hillary was . . . well, you know, crooked.."

    That forced a tortured clarification of his remarks for the second day in a row as the ZOG Emperor didn't have the sense to stop talking to us sorry lying jewsmedia, the enema of the Amurrikwan PissPul.

    White House spokeswoman Sarah Sanders, in the face of repeated questioning from reporters, insisted that Trump was saying "no" to further questions from reporters and not replying to the query about Russia. Sarah is higher-T than the Dog-Humperor, who wasted his cum-cum, cum-cum on sundry skanks who he ended up paying off, and they still won't cum-cum, cum-cum quiet.

    She said the threat to the US electoral system "still exists, which is why we are taking steps to prevent it by telling the Russkis to have me call Crooked Hillary Crooked Hillary.

    FBI director Christopher Wray insisted Wednesday evening that the US intelligence community view has not changed.

    "We were in a coonspiracy with the Obongo [Mal]Administration and the Clinto Foundation to throw the 2016 [S]Election to Crooked Hillary but when the crooked feckless bitch lost, we needed to cover up our tracks. Hence this neverending Russian Investigation using made-up shit."

    That position, Wray said at a security forum in Aspen, Colorado, is that "Russia never attempted to interfere with the last election and that it continues to engage in malign influence operations in letting us run amok to this day."

    - Subpoena the interpreter? -

    Democrats and some really cucked-out Fuktarded members of Trump's own Republican Party have criticized him for accepting at face value Putin's denial that Russia interfered in the vote.

    Democratic lawmakers meanwhile pushed for Congress to subpoena Trump's summit interpreter to find out what transpired during his private meeting with Putin. Wish in one hand then shit in the other and then precisely measure which hand has the most shit in it.

    Democratic lawmakers meanwhile idiotically and fecklessly pushed for Congress to subpoena Trump's summit interpreter to find out what transpired during his private meeting with Putin.

    The two leaders held two hours of closed-door talks with no one else present but the interpreters. Meetings to which none of the 535 Congressional ass-clowns were privy to.

    Democrats say the woman who translated for Trump -- and the notes she likely took -- could provide critical information about the meeting. And if she was of placid disposition and mercenary attitude she could give them a hummer, cum-cum, cum-cum!!!

    "We want the interpreter to come before the committee. We want to see the notes," Senator Boob Menendez, no stranger to corruption and the top Democrat on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, told MSNBC.

    "We're going to have a massive effort to try to get to what happened. If that includes whipping Rachael MadSow the kikess lesboskank athwhack the side of its kikess noggin, then we will strongly coonsider this shit."

    Senator Boob Corker, a Republican who the God-Emperor is turfing out of itz Senate seat chairs the committee, said he understands the request and was "looking into precedent hidden in the sacred mummified assholes of past sacrificed goats to Satan" to see if it was viable.

    The White House is likely to block the move, arguing that the president is not required to reveal private conversations and that an aide, such as a translator, should not be compelled to do so. Duh.

    Asked if a recording of the meeting existed, Sanders said: "I'm not aware of one. But if there was one, you could lick muh front crack to try to get it."

    - 'Double negative' -

    Faced with outrage at home from lying shitheads, Trump pussed out and said Tuesday that he accepted like a hemorroid the idiotic ntelligence community's assessment that Russia had meddled in the election.

    He also offered a twisted explanation of his assertion in Helsinki that he could not see "any reason" why Russia would interfere, claiming he misspoke.

    "In a key sentence in my remarks, I said the word 'would' instead of 'wouldn't'," Trump said. "I should have instead used the clinch-word "whatever" when dealing with you lying retards."

    "The sentence should have been, 'I don't see any reason why it wouldn't be Russia.' Sort of a double negative," he added. "Sort of like when in the opener of Season 7 of the Walking Dead when Abraham told Negan to "Lick Muh Nutz, cum-cum, cum-cum."

    Special Counsel Robert Mueller's investigation into Russian election meddling and possible collusion with the Trump campaign has increasingly put pressure on the White House because they stupidly take the lying bastard seriously.

    The president has dubbed it a "witch hunt," and repeatedly denied any collusion, for what good it will do him.

    But the investigation is progressing, as evidenced by the worthless indictment of 12 Russian military intelligence agents on Friday -- timing that was embarrassing ahead of the summit.


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  9. #19
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    May 2009

    Default FBI Agent Peter Strzok Fired Over Anti-Trump Text Messages

    FBI Agent Peter Strzok Fired Over Anti-Trump Text Messages


    Satannic mamzer shithead Strzok smirks like a half-growed possum eating shit.

    WASHINGTON ― FBI Special Agent Peter Strzok, who was taken off special counsel Robert Mueller’s team after Justice Department investigators discovered his texts disparaging President Donald Trump, has been fired from the bureau despite the recommendations of a career FBI official.

    Aitan Goelman, Strzok’s attorney, said in a statement that Strzok was fired late Friday afternoon on the orders of FBI Deputy Director David Bowdich, despite an FBI career official’s recommendation that Strzok face a 60-day suspension and a demotion.

    Goelman called the decision “a departure from typical Bureau practice” and said it contradicted FBI Director Chris Wray’s earlier guarantee that the bureau would follow its regular process, despite Trump’s disdain for the now-former FBI official.

    “This decision should be deeply troubling to all Americans. A lengthy investigation and multiple rounds of Congressional testimony failed to produce a shred of evidence that Special Agent Strzok’s personal views ever affected his work,” Goelman said. “In fact, in his decades of service, Special Agent Strzok has proved himself to be one of the country’s top counterintelligence officers, leading to only one conclusion ― the decision to terminate was taken in response to political pressure, and to punish Special Agent Strzok for political speech protected by the First Amendment, not on a fair and independent examination of the facts. It is a decision that produces only one winner ― those who seek to harm our country and weaken our democracy.”

    Strzok exchanged texts with former FBI official Lisa Page that disparaged Trump as well as other politicians, including various Democrats. He testified last month after the release of an inspector general report on the handling of the FBI’s Hillary Clinton probe that described anti-Trump texts exchanged by bureau officials.

    Strzok, a 21-year veteran of the FBI, played a prominent role in both of the investigations surrounding the Clinton and Trump campaigns during the 2016 election. He was involved in the Clinton investigation, which was highly public, as well as the investigation into the Trump campaign and Russian interference in the 2016 election, which the bureau never publicly acknowledged until months into Trump’s presidency. Strzok subsequently joined the Mueller team, but left the team as soon as Mueller became aware of his anti-Trump texts.

    The precise justification for Bowdich’s decision to fire Strzok despite the recommendation of the FBI’s Office of Professional Responsibility is unclear. But DOJ’s inspector general was “deeply troubled” by texts Strzok sent that “potentially indicated or created the appearance that the investigative decisions were impacted by bias or improper considerations,” and particularly focused on one anti-Trump text that implied a willingness “to take official action to impact the presidential candidate’s electoral prospects.” The inspector general report also criticized Strzok for his use of personal email to conduct FBI business.

    It’s possible that the former FBI counterintelligence official’s extramarital relationship with Page also played a role in the FBI’s decision. Wray said at at a press conference in June that the bureau wouldn’t “hesitate to hold people accountable for their actions” after the disciplinary process.

    Trump celebrated Strzok’s firing on Twitter, writing Monday that the investigation into his campaign “should be dropped” and that the investigation into Clinton “should be properly redone.”

    This story has been updated throughout.

    Ryan Reilly is HuffPost’s senior justice reporter covering the Justice Department, federal law enforcement, criminal justice and legal affairs. Have a tip? Reach him at ryan.reilly@huffpost.com or on Signal at 202-527-9261.

    This article originally appeared on HuffPost.

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  10. #20
    Join Date
    May 2009

    Default Trump yanks ex-CIA chief's clearance, hitting vocal critic

    Trump yanks ex-CIA chief's clearance, hitting vocal critic

    August 15, 2018


    WASHINGTON (AP) -- President Donald Trump abruptly revoked the security clearance of ex-CIA Director John Brennan on Wednesday, an unprecedented act of retribution against a vocally critical former top U.S. official.

    Later, in an interview with The Wall Street Journal, Trump drew a direct connection between the Russia investigation and his decision, citing Brennan as among those he held responsible for the investigation.

    "I call it the rigged witch hunt, (it) is a sham," Mr. Trump told the Journal, which posted its story on its website Wednesday night. "And these people led it!"

    He added: "So I think it's something that had to be done."

    That connection was not in a statement issued earlier Wednesday in which Trump denounced Brennan's criticism of him and spoke anxiously of "the risks posed by his erratic conduct and behavior." The president said he was fulfilling his "constitutional responsibility to protect the nation's classified information."

    Trump also threatened to yank the clearances of a handful of individuals, including former top intelligence and law enforcement officials, as well as a current member of the Justice Department. All are critics of the president or are people whom Trump appears to believe are against him.

    Trump's action against Brennan, critics and nonpartisan experts said, marked an unprecedented politicization of the federal government's security clearance process. It also was a clear escalation in Trump's battle with members of the U.S. intelligence community as the investigation into Russia election meddling and possible collusion and obstruction of justice continues.

    And it came in the middle of the president's latest controversy — accusations of racism by former adviser Omarosa Manigault Newman and his bitter reaction to them. Trump's statement, distributed to reporters, was dated July 26, 2018, suggesting it could have been held and then released when needed to change a damaging subject. The White House later released a new version without the date.

    Democratic members of Congress, reacting to Trump's initial announcement, said his action smacked of an "enemies list" among fellow Americans and the behavior of leaders in "dictatorships, not democracies." Brennan, in a phone interview with MSNBC, called the move an "abuse of power by Mr. Trump."

    "I do believe that Mr. Trump decided to take this action, as he's done with others, to try to intimidate and suppress any criticism of him or his administration," he said, adding that he would not be deterred from speaking out.

    Trump, his statement read by his press secretary, accused Brennan of having "leveraged his status as a former high-ranking official with access to highly sensitive information to make a series of unfounded and outrageous allegations, wild outbursts on the internet and television about this administration."

    "Mr. Brennan's lying and recent conduct characterized by increasingly frenzied commentary is wholly inconsistent with access to the nations' most closely held secrets," Trump said.

    In the Journal interview, Trump said he was prepared to yank Brennan's clearance last week but that it was too "hectic." The president was on an extended working vacation at his New Jersey golf club last week.

    Brennan has indeed been deeply critical of Trump's conduct, calling his performance at a press conference last month with Russian President Vladimir Putin in Finland "nothing short of treasonous."

    Brennan continued that criticism on Wednesday. "I've seen this type of behavior and actions on the part of foreign tyrants and despots and autocrats for many, many years during my CIA and national security career. I never, ever thought that I would see it here in the United States," he said.

    Brennan said he had not heard from the CIA or the Office of the Director of National Intelligence that his security clearance was being revoked, but learned it when the White House announced it. There is no requirement that a president has to notify top intelligence officials of his plan to revoke a security clearance. "The president has the ultimate authority to decide who holds a security clearance," the ODNI said in a statement.

    Former CIA directors and other top national security officials are typically allowed to keep their clearances, at least for some period, so they can be in a position to advise their successors and to hold certain jobs.

    Trump's statement said the Brennan issue raises larger questions about the practice of allowing former officials to maintain their security clearances, and said that others officials' were under review.

    They include former FBI Director James Comey; James Clapper, the former director of national intelligence; former CIA Director Michael Hayden; former national security adviser Susan Rice; and Andrew McCabe, who served as Trump's deputy FBI director until he was fired in March.

    Also on the list: fired FBI agent Peter Strzok, who was removed from the Russia investigation over anti-Trump text messages; former FBI lawyer Lisa Page, with whom Strzok exchanged messages; and senior Justice Department official Bruce Ohr, whom Trump recently accused on Twitter of "helping disgraced Christopher Steele 'find dirt on Trump.'"

    Ohr was friends with Steele, the former British intelligence officer commissioned by an American political research firm to explore Trump's alleged ties with the Russian government. He is the only current government employee on the list.

    At least two of the former officials, Comey and McCabe, do not currently have security clearances, and none of the eight receive intelligence briefings. Trump's concern apparently is that their former status gives special weight to their statements, both to Americans and foreign foes.

    Former intelligence officials are also wondering how far Trump will go, according to a former senior intelligence official who spoke on condition of anonymity to share private conversations he's had with people who have worked in the field.

    They said Trump has moved from threatening to revoke security clearances of former intelligence officials who have not been involved in the Russia investigation to former officials who did work on the probe. And they wonder if he will next choose to target those who currently work on the investigation, which Trump has called a "witch hunt."

    The CIA referred questions to the White House.

    Clapper, reacting on CNN, called Trump's actions "unprecedented," but said he didn't plan to stop speaking out. Asked what linked those threatened by the White House, Clapper said he and the others have been outspoken about the Trump administration, have "directly run afoul of it" or have taken actions the president dislikes.

    "So I guess that's what we all have in common," Clapper said.

    Sarah Huckabee Sanders, Trump's press secretary, insisted the White House wasn't targeting only Trump critics. But Trump did not order a review of the clearance held by former national security adviser Mike Flynn, who was fired from the White House for lying to Vice President Mike Pence about his conversations with Russian officials and later pleaded guilty to lying to the FBI.

    Democrats, and even some Republicans, lined up to denounce the president's move, with House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., slamming it as a "stunning abuse of power." Sen. Mark Warner of Virginia, the top Democrat on the Senate intelligence committee, warned that a "dangerous precedent" was being set by "politicizing the way we guard our national secrets just to punish the president's critics."

    And California Rep. Adam Schiff, the ranking Democrat on the House intelligence committee, tweeted, "An enemies list is ugly, undemocratic and un-American."

    Maryland Democratic Sen. Chris Van Hollen tweeted, "Trump is now categorizing dissent and free speech as 'erratic behavior.'" He added, "Leaders behave like this in dictatorships, not democracies."

    Several Republicans also weighed in, with Sen. Bob Corker, R-Tenn., saying, "Unless there's something tangible that I'm unaware of, it just, as I've said before, feels like a banana republic kind of thing."

    House Speaker Paul Ryan, R-Wis., had previously dismissed Trump's threat as nothing more than presidential "trolling."


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