Don’t Ignore the Obvious – Key Words from AG Sessions: “Including Under Oath”…

Don’t be so blinded by the tripwire flares you fail to see the obvious.  Within the statement from Attorney General Sessions hopefully you’ll note: “Including Under Oath”

The IG doesn’t place the internal investigative target “under oath”.  An outside prosecutor who is assisting the IG does.  Hence Attorney General Jeff Sessions is telling us what is going on – SEE HERE – Just like he did before:

… I have appointed a person outside of Washington, many years in the Department of Justice to look at all the allegations that the House Judiciary Committee members sent to us; and we’re conducting that investigation. (read more)

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354 Responses to Don’t Ignore the Obvious – Key Words from AG Sessions: “Including Under Oath”…

  1. f.fernandez says:

    Some accountability at last. Hopefully many more terminations and criminal referrals are issued based on the I.G.’s report.

    Liked by 3 people

    • Don'tMessWithTeas says:

      There are currently 18,500 sealed indictments. However, they could be for low level drug pushers for all I know. I understand that the # is exceptionally high. We can only hope.

      Liked by 2 people

    • Dan says:

      This isn’t real accountability. He’ll sue and likely get a large part of his pension back.

      When someone goes to prison… we can talk accountability.

      Liked by 2 people

      • cali says:

        @Dan: Suing? Under what statue? You must remember there is a sealed indictment pending against McCabe and Sessions correctly dragging his firing out to the very last minute also forced the media to keep McCabe trending.
        McCabe’s headaches just began with his firing.

        @Sundance: Thank you!
        I screened the media’s headlines this morning that gave McCabe the floor: He is whining like a little girl claiming to be the target of a witch hunt and politics. Imagine that!

        Rest assured we can safely say that we maybe are now in Phase III after Rep Nunes wrapped the muh Russia collusion investigation. It’s action time! Maybe that’s why Hillary slipped in the bath tub while bathing fracturing her wrist after hearing these news.

        Like

      • Neural says:

        He may not be able to take legal action, but I stand with you on your last statement. I’m sick and tired of people equating the loss of a job with justice.

        Liked by 4 people

        • SW Richmond says:

          Perp walks, dammit. Clintons, Comey, McCabe, Rosenstein, Strzok, Page, Contreras, Kerry, Schiff, Steele, DWS, the Awan brothers and wives, those idiots at Platte River Networks, and bonus points for everyone who sits on the Federal Reserve Board of Governors. I want to see flashing lights and an over-armed stack of federal marshals in Chappaqua at 4am.

          Because goddammit that’s what they would do to me in a motherf***ing heartbeat. Ask Randy Weaver.

          But the sociopaths will NEVER start arresting the other sociopaths, because of the precedent it would set. It would also expose THEM to arrest. it would be breaking the club’s #1 rule.

          Liked by 2 people

          • SW Richmond, I’m starting to agree with you. What does 18,500 sealed indictments mean if they just sit in someone’s sock drawer? Put your money where your mouth is and SHOW me people being arrested and charged.

            Liked by 1 person

          • cozette says:

            SW Richmond you really should up you’re psyop game. People here read what Sundance writes. We know that your doom and gloom is an hallucination. The articles is more proof of how much we’re WINNING!!!!!! We’re part of the movement that really is draining the Swamp.

            Like

      • You’re right. Here’s precedent: The DOJ prosecutors who framed Sen. Ted Stevens (R-AK) admitted to prosecutorial misconduct (hiding evidence, sex with witness, etc), and one of the prosecutors committed suicide. Then the DOJ Office of Professional Responsibility decided the prosecutors had been punished enough, and reinstated pensions for all – except the dead guy.

        The judge who blew the whistle on prosecutors was Emmet Sullivan, who is now Gen. Flynn’s judge (made my day!).

        But “Silent Executioner” Sessions will criminally nail McCabe (who will roll on Comey and hopefully others). So McCabe’s wife can use his pension to run another failed campaign while Andy’s sex life takes a twist.

        Like

  2. Anon says:

    I’m surprised McCabe didn’t rat out all his co conspirators to save himself.

    Someone beat him to it. Obviously.

    It’s sad he lost his pension but in all fairness, he should be charged with capital crimes.

    He got off easy.

    Liked by 6 people

    • rrdoc says:

      If he rats anybody out, he’ll be another suicide in D.C.

      Like

      • Jan says:

        McCabe claims that neither he nor his wife have met either Hillary or Slick Willy. That doesn’t mean he’s had no contact with them via phone, text messages, emails, etc. Why won’t the DOJ/FBI release McCabe’s text messages? Either it’s evidence they want to use against him at trial and/or it’s more embarrassment for the FBI/DOJ ala the Strzok-Page text messages yesterday where we learned they were talking about having a meeting/social occasion with FISA Judge Contreras, Strzok’s good friend. [The House Oversight Committee had to go to the DOJ to see the unredacted text messages I’m referencing. That’s why we just learned of this info. One name was still redacted. It could be McCabe, Comey, Yates, Priestap…]

        Like

    • Retired USMC says:

      You’re damn right…he should have a date with a hangman’s noose for treason.

      Liked by 8 people

    • Humble says:

      I do not think it sad he lost his pension.

      Liked by 12 people

      • Fred Ward says:

        He lost the government portion of his retirement. He retained his voluntary contributions (401k). That’s why they fired him prior to Sunday. The clock was running.

        Liked by 3 people

        • veronica says:

          McCabe is 49 years old. He is under FERS which is the new retirement system. Though he meets the credible service requirements (20 years), he does not meet the minimum requirement age (MRA) which for him is about 56 yrs old. He would be able to retire as a deferred retirement & that means he could get benefits starting at around age 56. Now if he is “fired” & this is for cause, then I believe he can’t get benefits at 56. His 401K is like any 401K, it is his as he contributed to it. It is also transferable. It isn’t a government retirement per se.

          Liked by 3 people

          • Ed says:

            The FERS retirement also has a defined benefit of 1% for each year worked. Might have lost that portion. I worked for FEDs for 42 years. I know of someone that was convicted of taking a bribe and spent time in prison. He did not lose his pension. Crazy rules.

            Like

            • Phil McCraking says:

              LEO’s have slightly different rules under FERS than us regular grunts. I don’t know the exact numbers but still, unless he ends up in prison, he won’t be hurting.

              Like

          • czarowniczy says:

            I know it’s a small point but the Federal Thrift Savings Plan is like a 401k but isn’t. Feds are generally excluded from a lot of programs the Feds foist off on civilian business. This gives the vFeds the opportunity at some point to create a parallel but seperate entity, staffed by Feds, to manage the program. This happed with both the 401k and COBRA programs for civilians – the Feds created seperate programs just for Feds with sightly different provisions.
            I ain’t knocking it – both served me well as a Fed employee – I got to contribute to TSP through my Federal and my military jobs. Actually the TSP program would be a boon for civilians as it would remove 401ks from the crap shoot investment broker’s managment and into a more controlled environment. It’s actually become quite a bit better since TSP was removed from Federal management and put under management of a civilian company with professional oversight from the Board in DC.

            Liked by 1 person

            • Phil McCraking says:

              FERS like you and me is a little different for law enforcement agencies. I’m assuming you were a NG Military Technician like I was. I was Air. And the annuity at the top of FERS pyramid ain’t bad either for the money they took out of my check every two weeks.

              Like

              • czarowniczy says:

                Yerah, LEA has to go ast 55 but many just slide over to desk jobs.
                I was Reserve AST (’76-’80, DoD crypto 80-82, AST again 82-83 then AGR 83-89. I went to USDA after that and stayed there until I retired in ’08. I went Class-A DIMA (don’t know if y’all AG had that) where I got the 48-drills, two week ADT and a ****load of SADT with NO ADMIN DRILL HEADACHES! Got assigned to a USNR SCIF and just cruuuuuuised. My TSP was tempered by my buying back my CSRS and military time when I went USDA so I got to contribute from my regular CS pay and all Res pay – I left the Res with 47% of my base pay, yup, just over 40 years total on paper and every point I could get each year.
                I used to work CS right next to the TSP folks before they tripped over their own hubris and lost TSP to a civilian compoany. I can say that I wished it would have happened earlier as when my folks ran TSP they were as unimaginative as lumps of coal, their main concern was themselves. Remember when it used to take a full month to change funds – or two months if your paperwork hit trheir desks during the period between Thanksgiving and Mardi Gras? That civilian company took over and within just a few months you could do a fund change on-line and it be effective COB.
                Were you a tech before Gurad Bureau made you wear uniforms on civilian time?

                Like

          • But government employees do not have to put their own money in it, that was one thing the unions fought for. I could be wrong, but swear this is what I have heard for yrs.tt

            Like

            • Phil McCraking says:

              Nope. You put your own money in and the Feds basically match the first few % similar to many corporate 401k’s.

              Like

          • mimbler says:

            Nope, he can’t take immediate retirement because he won’t meet the minimum age of 50 (for law enforcement). But he can still take a deferred retirement. The news is incorrect that he is losing his pension.

            This has been discussed, and a lawyer (ristvan) has weighed in on it.

            He can only lose his pension if convicted of a crime like treason, or sedition.

            Like

            • Me says:

              He needs to be disbarred so that he cannot practice law again. Now that would hurt him financially.

              Liked by 1 person

              • mimbler says:

                I hadn’t realized he was a lawyer till you mentioned it.
                Just one more reason why he should be charged and convicted. I think that is an automatic disbar.

                Like

              • molonlabe28 says:

                I think there is a good chance he’ll be broyup in bar disciplinary charges.

                Particularly after the OIG report reveals the breadth of his dishonesty, deception and nefarious conduct (sitting on evidence).

                Like

    • huecowacko says:

      Live by the sword, die by the sword; deserved to be terminated with loss of pension, needs prosecution.

      Liked by 1 person

    • Alonzo says:

      A full pension at age 50 is an almost unheard of perc that the majority of Americans do not enjoy. I believe it cost him just 1.5% of his gross pay. He should lose that pension for his part in a coup to unseat a duly elected POTUS. He should hang for the offense to hopefully prevent a recurrence of the act. ALL involved should hang or we aren’t a free people living under the rule of law.

      Liked by 1 person

    • Don'tMessWithTeas says:

      McCabe has said in the past that if you go after him, he will take EVERYBODY down w/ him. His Holiness Comey might want to speed up the production/roll out of his new book so he can make some money off of it before it moves to the “fiction” section and he loses his house to attorney fees. Oh happy day!

      Like

    • ATheoK says:

      Reverse the thought a bit, Anon.

      • Consider all of the wasted investigations McCabe scuttled.
      • Consider all of the criminal progressive elites walking free, no matter how egregious their crimes; while ordinary people have been thrown face down, cuffed and eventually dragged off for the slightest offenses or imagined offenses.
      • Remember, all of the DOJ, IRS, State Dept., EPA, etc. officials who actively corrupted their departments and sold American out…

      McCabe’s pension will not compensate either expenses or justice, for damage McCabe caused to American government.

      The same goes for each of his unindicted co-conspirators. If they’re getting preference and immunity for turning state’s evidence, they better sing like birdies and leave nothing out.

      Though, there is noise that Strzok failed to mention his buddy FISC judge. Insufficient song negates immunity offers!

      Liked by 1 person

    • cozette says:

      Sundance just PROVED that there will be criminal charges. The firing was just the first, and most minor, consequence.

      Like

      • Phil McCraking says:

        While I hope you’re right,I won’t believe anything “proved” until perp walks and frog marches start and end with real time in prison. I’ve been promised too many times to believe it until I see it. And then I’ll still be suspicious that my eyes are lying to me.

        Like

  3. Twinkletoes says:

    St. Patrick has been credited with driving all the snakes off the Irish island. Perhaps he is now helping us by driving the snakes out of the DC swamp. St. Patrick, please pray for the USA now. Happy St. Patrick’s Day! 🍀☘️🍀

    Liked by 10 people

    • clove66 says:

      Absolutely love this! Will be adding this prayer to my Rosary today. I forgot about St. Patrick driving all the snakes of the Irish Island. Great analogy!

      Liked by 1 person

    • Kenji says:

      Nice tie-in Twinkle! Snakes on a plain like we’ve never seen. Nice to see the FBI going down for “process crimes” … like Mueller enjoys dishing out. About time there was no more double standards in government.

      Like

  4. …lacked candor. Including under oath.
    That karma person is a real be-atch. It’s fitting that McCabe is fired for the exact same thing that Flynn was indicted for.

    Liked by 5 people

  5. “Obama Hired Us….Trump Can’t Fire Us” at > Aim4Truth.org

    Senior Executive Service is a shadow government group of +/- 9,000 traitors paid up to $250K per year, exempt from background checks and rotated as needed regardless of skills. Included as SES employees are Christopher Wray and Michael Horowitz. While it might be possible for a White Hat to sneak into this subversive cabal, or a black-to-white conversion, we must be cautious in believing some swamp rats are good rats.

    Liked by 1 person

    • cozette says:

      Fauxscienceslayer No way am I going to take your advice. I’m going to CELEBRATE every victory. Enjoy WINNING!!!!!! That will lead to even more victories. BTW if we know about the SES then so does President Trump. As hes so famously said, when somethings said to be impossible, thats when he gets interested. He’s spent his life doing the impossible. The SES will be destroyed. And now that we know about it, will be able to CELEBRATE.

      Like

  6. JIM says:

    Hopefully this will become an all hands on deck fire for the Dems that last in the headlines through the summer and into November so that intellectually honest Americans denounce the corrupt, divisive crime organization that has infected DC.

    Like

  7. Tegan says:

    Just heard on radio this am that Brennnen says publically something like Trump has a place in Hell for this (firing of McCabe.). So…gloves/masks are off and there is no presence of respect for our elections, the Office of President, or the OPR, etc. this is a declared war against We the People.

    Liked by 2 people

    • DrNo76 says:

      Yes, and they now realize that criminal consequences are coming in the wake of the IG report. They have started their propaganda campaign.

      Liked by 1 person

    • WSB says:

      I heard the tweet read aloud on Fox and it is a special kind of flip-out. That fraud is vial.

      Like

    • cozette says:

      The war kicked into high gear when we won on Nov. 8, 2016 and Trump became President Elect. We’re fighting all of the forces of pure EVIL on this planet, or at least President Trump and his patriot team are. Everyone on the side of EVIL now knows we’re in the Do or Die phase of the war. That’s why people are acting in such a bizarre way. Unexpected people. Theyre scared to death. They’re unhinged. Desperate. And dangerous. You can tell who is who right now by how they act. Brennan is TERRIFIED. Deservedly so.

      Like

  8. Leane Kamari says:

    Bill Priestap might have been ratting before McCabe could?

    Liked by 3 people

    • Don'tMessWithTeas says:

      Since Comey threw Priestap under the bus early on in his congressional hearing, we all assume billy is singing like a canary. Also, the fact that nobody talks about him, you know something is going on there.

      Like

  9. Newhere says:

    Could “under oath” be referring to Congressional testimony?

    Liked by 4 people

      • Newhere says:

        So, I’m glad if they noticed (and care) about “lack of candor” in congressional testimony, but if so, not definitive evidence of a separate prosecutor working alongside the IG. My sense was that the AG emphasized “under oath” perhaps for its seriousness, but more importantly here for administrative/legal diligence, i.e., the rule specifically calls for terminating employment for “lack of candor” that is “under oath.” So when you want to make the case that the rule applies, you address each element that must be satisfied. Occam’s razor seems to be that AG Sessions is being a thorough lawyer, not necessarily trying to tip us to what’s going on beneath the surface.

        (As a separate matter — the IG/prosecutor distinction doesn’t seem to make sense to me in any case; why would the demands/consequences for “full candor” differ depending on whether one is submitting to a formal investigation conducted by an IG vs. a prosecutor? I get it that the IG himself can’t prosecute — but I thought the whole point was that evidence the IG gathers is prosecutable. Which would seem to have to mean the same requirements for candor attach to an IG interview as would to a prosecutor interview. Otherwise, what’s the point? . . .)

        Liked by 1 person

        • WSB says:

          If you go back to the links within the presentation above, you will find earlier evidence of the top five persons of interest in this case being quoted in reports as ‘testifying’ to very specific details.

          We also know for a fact that these same five persons of interest have specifically NOT testified before any Congressional committee. We have heard complaints about this by Lou Dobbs as late as last week, for example. However the recorded ‘testimony’ is from some source. And Jeff Sessions has intimated that he does indeed have a prosecutor within the DOJ but outside DC.

          Here is one of those ‘See Here’ links by Sundance above…

          https://theconservativetreehouse.com/2018/03/08/attorney-general-jeff-sessions-confirms-prior-appointment-of-doj-prosecutor-to-parallel-ig-horowitz-not-a-special-counsel/

          Like

          • Newhere says:

            Thanks — I have actually been following all the links, so apologies if my precise point wasn’t conveyed clearly.

            All I am doubting is whether Sessions’ mention of “under oath” in this press release is definitive evidence that McCabe has been interviewed by the Sessions-appointed federal prosecutor, and that it was THAT interview that is the source of the “lack of candor under oath” referenced here.

            I am NOT doubting (1) that such a prosecutor has been appointed and has conducted his work in parallel to the IG (yes, Sessions did tell us that in an interview a while back), or (2) that that prosecutor, not just the IG, is actually conducting interviews, or (3) that the Sessions-appointed prosecutor *may have* interviewed McCabe.

            I am also not doubting SD’s great catch (I believe from one of the congressional letters) of a reference to “testimony” from Ohr (or other person of interest) — who we know has NOT been interviewed by a congressional committee, so yes, that IS proof of DOJ investigative interviews.

            But McCabe has sat for congressional interview, so we can’t make the same ironclad inference in his case w/r/t reference to “under oath.”

            SD is telling us the Sessions’ reference to “under oath” in this press release is *proof* that the Sessions-appointed prosecutor interviewed McCabe and that he lied, based on the inference that Sessions’ statement couldn’t be referring to an IG interview, because an IG interview wouldn’t be “under oath.” I’m not quibbling with that distinction either (though I don’t get it . . . ). I’m just asking whether the reference really can be definitive proof if “under oath” could be referring to McCabe’s congressional testimony. (Not saying McCabe COULDN’T have been interviewed by the Sessions-appointed prosecutor . . . just not seeing how this statement is proof in light of congressional testimony.)

            As follow up thought, I was wondering why an interview with a prosecutor would be “under oath” but an interview with the IG wouldn’t; but regardless of whether there’s an explanation for that — it wouldn’t answer whether “under oath” could be referring to congressional testimony.

            Of course I still may be missing something here with the many threads, but I have been trying to track pretty closely . . .

            Liked by 1 person

        • Don'tMessWithTeas says:

          Those of us who are following posts from Q and Qanon believe that “clues” are being given w/ verbiage along the way. (like a secret handshake) Gov’t/Military employees have “forgotten” that they took an oath that is specific to their position. PDJT is reminding them that he takes their oath seriously–they have broken it.

          Like

    • mimbler says:

      that was my immediate thought, and I believe that is what it is referring to,

      Like

  10. LULU says:

    The non-lawyers were distressed that “lack of candor” didn’t sound strong enough. Candor, which means openness as well as honesty, is a pillar of our justice system. That is why “lack of candor” is an offense that justifies FBI termination.

    https://definitions.uslegal.com/d/duty-of-candor/

    Liked by 2 people

    • LULU says:

      It’s about not only “the truth” but “the whole truth”.

      Liked by 3 people

      • Chewbarkah says:

        You nailed it succinctly. “Lack of candor” is a nice euphemism for perjury by omission and obstruction without committing to action on those counts. I can only imagine that McCabe said, “Gosh, I don’t know anything else about matters x or y”, when investigators had solid proof otherwise.

        Like

        • kathyca says:

          Lack of candor is the term used for an officer of the court’s duty not to mislead the tribunal. A lawyer filing papers, for example, might not be providing testimony under oath, but still owes a duty to candor in its communications with the court.. This requirement is somewhat broader than the standard for perjury because it includes misleading the tribunal, as well as flat out lying. However, it is merely a professionalism standard, and not a crime. You can be disciplined as an attorney, or fired (as in McCabe’s case), but not criminally sanctioned. “Lacking candor” while testifying under oath may be perjury (hence a crime) if it constitutes actual lying. However, perjury is almost never prosecuted. Don’t ask me why.

          Liked by 2 people

  11. Staledale says:

    McCabe lied under oath per the IG .. resulting in his termination of employment.
    So, when did McCabe lie, what did he lie about? What was the unauthorized information he disclosed to the media? Who did he disclose the information to in the media?
    When will the underlying documentation which was used to fire McCabe be available to the public?

    Liked by 1 person

    • trapper says:

      When he is prosecuted. If they had enough to fire him, I am more than a little surprised that they didn’t perp walk him out the door in handcuffs just to send the message. Their criminal case against him must not be ready to go yet. Remember, Scooter Libby, Martha Stewart, and General Flynn were all prosecuted for lying to the FBI.

      Liked by 1 person

    • Don'tMessWithTeas says:

      It sounds like you just woke up from a deep sleep.
      Do some background research at duckduckgo.com and come back and report to us what you found.

      Like

  12. MVW says:

    ‘Under Oath’ trick bypassed my understanding. I figured it was an FBI agent that asked him ‘under oath’.

    Like

  13. could the “under oath” comment be in reference to congressional testimony? or does it have to mean some other prosecutor?

    Like

    • trapper says:

      “Under oath” could refer to McCabe signing a FISA application containing false statements.

      Liked by 2 people

      • tampa2 says:

        Trapper, If true, then Comey, Lynch and Yates will burn alongside McCabe under prosecution. I hope so, but am a little skeptical at this point.

        Liked by 1 person

        • trapper says:

          All lawyers who should and did know better. It’s worse for them when they abuse the public trust. Strange things happen to peoples’ minds when they begin thinking they are above the law, that they are working for a greater cause.

          Man’s laws. God’s laws. There are right ways to do things, and wrong ways to do them. Lawyers all know what their duties are when asked to participate in something that is wrong. That’s why I give Carlin the benefit of the doubt. His timing and actions fit with a person who was not in the loop, discovered late what he was involved in, went and got right with the court, and promptly resigned without fanfare to end his participation. That is how it’s done.

          Like

  14. amwick says:

    Twitter philosopher Thomas Wictor had an interesting thread on McCabe, if you are interested:

    https://threadreaderapp.com/thread/974864490687643648.html

    WHENEVER someone says that criticizing HIM or HER is an attack on an entire group, you know that the person is guilty of the accusations.

    Food for thought..

    Liked by 4 people

    • graphiclucidity says:

      A simple truism, one that I can’t think of any way to logically reject.

      We’ve all suffered from a variant for the last ten years; any criticism of Obama meant you were a racist, any criticism of Hillary meant you were a misogynist (that one didn’t work too well).

      The Democrats have now perfected the concept into a political fortress to defend against all criticism and McCabe is just following the leader.

      Like

  15. trapper says:

    – Mr. McCabe? Got a minute? Hi. I’m Special Agent Smith and this is Special Agent Jones. It would be a big help to us if you could help us answer a couple questions so we can clarify the timeline in our minds.

    – Lawyer.

    There is only ever ONE correct response, and it is only ONE word. They don’t learn. They never learn. None of them learn.

    Liked by 1 person

  16. thedoc00 says:

    Yes, finally some action is starting-good. Until Mueller is shut down, none of this has any impact on saving the Trump administration and our Federal Government per the constitution. Its time to shut down Mueller and force Congress to act on their impeachment promise to make Republicans declare which side they are on.

    Like

  17. magacombover says:

    Well, well, well. When I read “under oath”, I assumed (I know, never assume) that ADJS was referring to his congressional testimony. Thank you Sundance for this little nugget, I am even more joyous. The mill is grinding!

    Liked by 1 person

    • mimbler says:

      I believe it does refer to his congressional testimony.

      Sessions has said he has a DOJ prosecutor “looking into” matters. That could be a legal investigation headed for prosecution, or it could just be fact finding to let Sessions know if he should pursue a legal investigation. We don’t know yet,

      Like

      • magacombover says:

        Sundance says: The IG doesn’t place the internal investigative target “under oath”. An outside prosecutor who is assisting the IG does. Hence Attorney General Jeff Sessions is telling us what is going on

        Like

        • mimbler says:

          I know what he said. But that is not taking into account that he was under oath for his congressional testimony. So IMO, Sessions wasn’t necessarily talking about the outside prosecutor.

          Just additional information. You can draw what conclusions make sense to you.

          Like

  18. BakoCarl says:

    fleporeblog says: 17 Mar 12:29 am
    Treepers we are on the attack!

    wolfmoon1776 says: 17 Mar 12:32 am
    OMG – the wolf is howling

    backwoodsgirl123 says: 17 Mar 1:56 am
    Our enemies . . . are fighting against God.

    Treepers on the prowl
    Treepers on the prowl
    Through the swamp most foul
    There are traitors in the mud
    With evil in their blood
    Through the dark we howl
    Treepers on the prowl

    There are traitors to be found
    There’s justice coming down
    The black hats will be purged
    As more white hats emerge
    Swamp creatures on the rout
    The truth will all come out
    Traitors to be found, yeah

    We just gotta love our man
    As in the gap he stands
    Trump standing straight and tall
    As swampy denizens fall
    Through storm clouds dark and gray
    This night will turn to day
    Be thankful for our man

    Treepers on the prowl
    Treepers on the prowl
    Standing against the blight
    And fighting for our rights
    Our country, now back again
    Praise God and say “Amen”!
    Treepers on the prowl

    Liked by 2 people

  19. thedoc00 says:

    Just a thought, if the Democrats are about to go all in for the impeachment of Trump’s entire administration, via winning both houses in November, the special election for Replacement of Congresswoman Louise Slaughter needs to watched. Louis Slaughter of from Hillary’s home state NEW YORK and the governor can insure any residency issues are smoothed over.

    Liked by 1 person

  20. Janetoo says:

    First of all – I am willing to bet he has a substantial amount of money in a 403(b) or 401(k) and that is HIS money so he will get that – it is his. He can roll it to an IRA and let it build until he is 59 1/2. He will get a NICE job from some leftward law firm and a book deal of six figures. His wife is a doctor. They have savings. $60000 a year is probably “fun” money to these awful people. He RUINED people for a living. He set his cap for Trump through Flynn and probably would lay in bed at night smiling about eventually seeing Trump and his entire family behind bars. He is an AWFUL AWFUL AWFUL person. Please God, let him be charged with lying and have to endure a trial like Scooter Libby did.

    Liked by 3 people

  21. stopAgenda21Sustainability says:

    Thank you Sundance for your coverage of Sessions. I am so sick and tired of other sites constantly calling for him to be fired. He is quietly working behind the scenes getting his ducks in a row and President Trump knows this.

    Like

  22. trumpmaga says:

    Thank you again SD for all your hard work. God bless you.

    Liked by 1 person

  23. Louie says:

    I thought that referenced his congressional testimony.

    Liked by 1 person

  24. Penny Mulligan says:

    Did anyone notice that McCabe’s lawyer said they had seen part of the completed IG report? That means it’s coming soon!

    Like

    • mimbler says:

      Maybe, maybe not. Whenever the IG finds criminal action he briefs the AG at that time rather than waiting for the report to come out. So McCabe’s lawyer was probably presented with the report to AG from IG of McCabe’s criminal activity.

      Like

  25. YeahYouRight says:

    Impending retirement forced ill-timed AG action before the IG report and likely before they were prepared to publicly open this can of worms. Indictments are one reason an IG report can be delayed, as well as more facts coming to light.

    Unfortunate that this gives libs cover to ironically squeal of injustice. The underlying facts have not yet been released. Sessions’s hand was simply forced due to retirement date.

    Stand the hell by!

    Like

  26. Lauren says:

    I’ve been following the Clintons since 1992 and they are like a wrecking ball. Many who are involved with the Clintons are destroyed in some way, shape or form. Look at McCabe for instance, he’s fired, discredited and lost his pension all because he was covering for Hillary Clinton. Twenty years of service and his hard-earned pension is gone – poof – just like that.

    Why Isn’t The Government Holding Hillary Clinton Accountable?

    Liked by 1 person

    • cozette says:

      Lauren where in the world did you get the notion that Hillary isn’t going to be held accountable? People just found out last week that Sessions has had a non Swamp, Federal Prosecutor secretly working with the Inspector General for 9 MONTHS. There is ALOT going on beneath the surface. Enjoy the winning as it unfolds.

      Like

  27. van winkle says:

    This wonderful news. Still nothing really changes. Maybe this is the start of something big but;
    Meanwhile most of the main players walk around free as a bird. Many are still employed in the
    DOJ and FBI. Shouldnt they be at least suspended without pay???
    Sorry but this whole thing still stinks!

    Liked by 2 people

    • cozette says:

      Van Winkle If they’d been fired they wouldn’t have to co operate with the OIG investigation. I’d advise you to enjoy the legal maneuvers and enjoy the wins rather than fretting. Team Trump know far than any of us. They’ve got this. Rather than wearing our selves out with worry, we can instead cheer each victory and focus on we can help our President. Like defeating Democrats this year. Phoning Congress based on POTUS tweets. Right now he wants his nominees confirmed.

      Like

  28. Is it just me, or does it seem that the full extent of the attempted coup against President Trump along with the attempt to remove Constitutional protections from the Citizenry of the United States is about to become known?
    I think there has been a “hesitancy” to make all this known due to the potential “chaos” that could occur once the “sheeple” realize just how close to being the “wolf’s” dinner they have become.
    I for one am very happy these things are starting to come out. It is one more day my “shovels” can stay in the shed.

    Like

  29. molonlabe28 says:

    I had picked up on the “under oath “ part of Sessions ‘ statement and assumed it related to discussions with the OIG.

    Queery whether it was testimony before a grand jury.

    Is it commonplace for a US attorney or assistant to swear a witness under oath?

    That sounds odd to me.

    And he is now making threats about what his notes will reveal?

    Seriously?

    The testimony of an FBI employee who has been fired for lack of candor would help Trump more than Mueller.

    In his institutionalized mind, he thinks that being with the FBI serves as the vanguard for truth and good and that gravitas would trump (no pun intended) the word of a witness giving contradictory testimony.

    But he’s not with the FBI today.

    He was kicked out for lying – just like the criminals he’s used to indicting for lying.

    Like

  30. molonlabe28 says:

    It is similarly telling from Grassley’s most recent letter or similar communication that the OIG has interviewed Bruce Orr 12 times.

    I’ll bet he’s cooperating.

    McCabe obviously is not.

    And his temper tantrum will inure to his detriment if and when he wises up and his lawyers start talking about a plea bargain with the lawyer(s) trying to put him in prison.

    His behaving like Joan of Arch right now will likely cost him years in prison.

    Because he will decide to cop a plea, he just doesn’t know that yet.

    Like

  31. RLC2 says:

    I understand Sundance frustration with someone like Sean Hannity bloviating on the same old thing every day- but remember, the average American doesn’t have the time or interest to dig deep into the news.

    Just as some GOP members are doing a careful, well thought out step by step dismantling and exposure of the truth, ie Nunes, Gowdy, Goodlate, and Grassley and Graham, so is Fox by explaining in laymans terms what is going on, and why it matters.

    Of course Fox has to slather on the outrage, for otherwise how else would people know why it matters, to hang on long enough to understand why they should be outraged too, and to parse the significance of “what is a FISA court, what is the difference between the OIG and the OPR and a regular DOJ prosecutor or a Special Counsel. ”

    Nunes gets it, and he is doing heroic, hard working farmer work planting those seeds, watering them, tending weeds and hoping to harvest the understanding- for as he points out, just like Gowdy, Congress cant investigate- only the DOJ can, and without the outrage of the people, there is no pressure on the Deep State. Trump is it, and he has to have the will of the people to justify taking action, when everyone in the MSM and half of Congress is accusing him of obstruction for just doing his job, as the Chief Law Enforcement officer, and head of the Executive Branch.

    We wouldn’t be in this mess if Sessions hadn’t wimped out, but once he did, we have to follow this patient course of events to peel the onion, down to the truth, and explain to the citizens as we go.

    The Dems think this outrage will motivate their voter turn out in 2018. If the OIG report is as powerful as hoped, then they will have chosen badly.

    Liked by 1 person

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