June 14th – 2018 Presidential Politics – Trump Administration Day #511

In an effort to keep the Daily Open Thread a little more open topic we are going to start a new daily thread for “Presidential Politics”. Please use this thread to post anything relating to the Donald Trump Administration and Presidency.

trump-president-3

This thread will refresh daily and appear above the Open Discussion Thread.

President Trump Twitter @POTUS / Vice President Pence Twitter @VP

Sarah H Sanders Twitter @SHSanders45

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1,732 Responses to June 14th – 2018 Presidential Politics – Trump Administration Day #511

    • Guyver1 says:

      Thanks for the link!
      Downloaded!
      A lot of reading to do (568 pages)! 🙂

      Like

      • andyocoregon says:

        Yeah, it’s only 568 pages. Doesn’t anyone have a brief summary of the high points yet? /s

        Liked by 1 person

        • JohnPaulJohnes says:

          Because that first requires someone to read the full report with comprehensive understanding of all the information; and a thorough analysis of the material.

          Like

        • waltherppk says:

          You mean like the Cliff Notes version …..what the IG whitewash won’t tell you but inquiring minds want to know about the corrupt DOJ / FBI …..It ALL goes back to Uranium One and associated graft and money laundering, espionage, and racketeering, and murder.

          Like

          • piper567 says:

            sundance has posted the “conclusions”, written by Agency Personnel, do NOT match the report, so, yeah, maybe reading The Report is indicated if we wish to be informed…or at least a section which is of personal interest.
            This format was detailed by sundance in an earlier post: The Agencies were able to provide a “Conclusions” section.

            Like

        • piper567 says:

          I am disappointed in these responses.
          sundance asked us to read the Report before commenting.
          AND, he says the Conclusions and Recommendations do NOT match the report itself.

          Like

      • Katherine McCoun says:

        recommendations show its a bust as far as their conclusions of wrong doing. What is their main focus? To visit SOP witnesses in interviews and to tell agents to be more careful about texting as texting on FBI work phones are public records. seem to be more upset that the texts recorded bias and events giving the public a record of the nefarious goings on behind the scenes at the FBI.

        VERY weak recommendations, it seems to me

        Like

        • Firefly says:

          Compare with the McCabe report. The recommendations were Intentionally written weak. The DOJ were purposely trying to be insulting – they had fun writing up things like warning banner for cell phones. Training. In the gov we all make fun of IG reports That coverup. The conclusion is always stupid and say things like better training, better communication is all that’s needed to fix things. Usually it’s an inverse relationship- The worse the wrongdoing the more minor are the recommendations.

          Like

  1. andyocoregon says:

    The I.G. Report is out of the closet.

    Liked by 1 person

  2. Mia C says:

    What’s it say? What’s it say?

    Like

  3. deepdivemaga says:

    CONCLUSIONS AND RECOMMENDATIONS
    I. Conclusions
    The Clinton email investigation was one of the highest profile investigations
    in the FBI’s history; however, it is just one of thousands of investigations handled
    each year by the approximately 35,000 FBI agents, analysts, and other
    professionals who dedicate their careers to protecting the American people and
    upholding the Constitution and the rule of law. Through the collective efforts of
    generations of FBI employees, the FBI has developed and earned a reputation as
    one of the world’s premier law enforcement agencies.
    The FBI has gained this reputation, in significant part, because of its
    professionalism, impartiality, non-political enforcement of the law, and adherence
    to detailed policies, practices, and norms. However, as we outline in this report,
    certain actions during the Midyear investigation were inconsistent with these longstanding
    policies, practices, and norms.
    First, we found that several FBI employees who played critical roles in the
    investigation sent political messages—some of which related directly to the Midyear
    investigation—that created the appearance of bias and thereby raised questions
    about the objectivity and thoroughness of the Midyear investigation. Even more
    seriously, text messages between Strzok and Page pertaining to the Russia
    investigation, particularly a text message from Strzok on August 8 stating “No. No
    he’s not. We’ll stop it.” in response to a Page text “[Trump’s] not ever going to
    become president, right? Right?!,” are not only indicative of a biased state of mind
    but imply a willingness to take official action to impact a presidential candidate’s
    electoral prospects. This is antithetical to the core values of the FBI and the
    Department of Justice. While we did not find documentary or testimonial evidence
    that improper considerations, including political bias, directly affected the specific
    investigative actions we reviewed in Chapter Five, the conduct by these employees
    cast a cloud over the entire FBI investigation and sowed doubt about the FBI’s work
    on, and its handling of, the Midyear investigation. It also called into question
    Strzok’s failure in October 2016 to follow up on the Midyear-related investigative
    lead discovered on the Weiner laptop. The damage caused by these employees’
    actions extends far beyond the scope of the Midyear investigation and goes to the
    heart of the FBI’s reputation for neutral factfinding and political independence.

    Liked by 3 people

    • deepdivemaga says:

      Second, in key moments, then Director Comey chose to deviate from the
      FBI’s and the Department’s established procedures and norms and instead engaged
      in his own subjective, ad hoc decisionmaking. In so doing, we found that Comey
      largely based his decisions on what he believed was in the FBI’s institutional
      interests and would enable him to continue to effectively lead the FBI as its
      Director. While we did not find that these decisions were the result of political bias
      on Comey’s part, we nevertheless concluded that by departing so clearly and
      dramatically from FBI and Department norms, the decisions negatively impacted
      the perception of the FBI and the Department as fair administrators of justice.
      498
      Moreover, these decisions usurped the authority of the Attorney General and upset
      the well-established separation between investigative and prosecutorial functions
      and the accountability principles that guide law enforcement decisions in the United
      States.
      As we further outline in this report, there was a troubling lack of any direct,
      substantive communication between Comey and then Attorney General Lynch in
      advance of both Comey’s July 5 press conference and his October 28 letter to
      Congress. With regard to the July 5 events, Comey affirmatively concealed his
      intentions from Lynch. When he did finally call her on the morning of July 5—after
      the FBI first notified the press—he told her that he was going to be speaking about
      the Midyear investigation but that he would not answer any of her questions, and
      would not tell her what he planned to say. During that call, Lynch did not instruct
      Comey to tell her what he intended to say at the press conference. With respect to
      the October 28 letter, Comey chose not to contact Lynch or then Deputy Attorney
      General Yates directly; rather, he had FBI Chief of Staff Rybicki advise Yates’s
      senior advisor (then PADAG Axelrod) that Comey intended to send a letter to
      Congress and that Comey believed he had an obligation to do so. Given these
      circumstances, Lynch and Yates concluded it would be counterproductive to speak
      directly with Comey and that the most effective way to communicate their strong
      opposition to Comey about his decision was to relay their views to him through
      Axelrod and Rybicki. We found it extraordinary that, in advance of two such
      consequential decisions, the FBI Director decided that the best course of conduct
      was to not speak directly and substantively with the Attorney General about how
      best to navigate these decisions and mitigate the resulting harms, and that
      Comey’s decision resulted in the Attorney General and Deputy Attorney General
      concluding that it would be counterproductive to speak directly with the FBI
      Director.

      Liked by 4 people

      • deepdivemaga says:

        This is not the first time the Department and the FBI have conducted a
        politically-charged investigation, and it will not be the last. To protect the
        institutions from allegations of abuse, political interference, and biased enforcement
        of the law, the Department and the FBI have developed policies and practices to
        guide their decisions. In the vast majority of cases, they are followed as a matter
        of routine. But they are most important to follow when the stakes are the highest,
        and when the pressures to divert from them—often based on well-founded concerns
        and highly fraught scenarios—are the greatest. No rule, policy, or practice is
        perfect, but at the same time, neither is any individual’s ability to make judgments
        under pressure or in what may seem like unique circumstances. It is in these
        moments—when the rationale for keeping to the ordinary course fades from view
        and the temptation to make an exception is greatest—that the bedrock principles
        and time-tested practices of the Department and the FBI can serve their highest
        purpose. This notion was most effectively summarized for us by DAAG George
        Toscas, who was the most senior career Department official involved in the daily
        supervision of the Midyear investigation:
        One of the things that I tell people all the time, after having been in
        the Department for almost 24 years now, is I stress to people and
        people who work at all levels, the institution has principles and there’s
        499
        always an urge when something important or different pops up to say,
        we should do it differently or those principles or those protocols you
        know we should—we might want to deviate because this is so
        different. But the comfort that we get as people, as lawyers, as
        representatives, as employees and as an institution, the comfort we
        get from those institutional policies, protocols, has, is an unbelievable
        thing through whatever storm, you know whatever storm hits us,
        when you are within the norm of the way the institution behaves, you
        can weather any of it because you stand on the principle.
        And once you deviate, even in a minor way, and you’re always going
        to want to deviate. It’s always going to be something important and
        some big deal that makes you think, oh let’s do this a little differently.
        But once you do that, you have removed yourself from the comfort of
        saying this institution has a way of doing things and then every
        decision is another ad hoc decision that may be informed by our policy
        and our protocol and principles, but it’s never going to be squarely
        within them.
        There are many lessons to be learned from the Department’s and FBI’s
        handling of the Midyear investigation, but among the most important is the need
        for Department and FBI leadership to follow its established procedures and policies
        even in its highest-profile and most challenging investigations. By adhering to
        these principles and norms, the public will have greater confidence in the outcome
        of the Department’s and the FBI’s decisions, and Department and FBI leaders will
        better protect the interests of federal law enforcement and the dedicated
        professionals who serve these institutions.

        Liked by 2 people

        • deepdivemaga says:

          II. Recommendations

          For these reasons, and as more fully described in previous chapters, we
          recommend the following:
          1. The Department and the FBI consider developing practice guidance
          that would assist investigators and prosecutors in identifying the
          general risks with and alternatives to permitting a witness to attend a
          voluntary interview of another witness, in particular when the witness
          is serving as counsel for the other witness.
          2. The Department consider making explicit that, except in situations
          where the law requires or permits disclosure, an investigating agency
          cannot publicly announce its recommended charging decision prior to
          consulting with the Attorney General, Deputy Attorney General, U.S.
          Attorney, or his or her designee, and cannot proceed without the
          approval of one of these officials.
          3. The Department and the FBI consider adopting a policy addressing the
          appropriateness of Department employees discussing the conduct of
          uncharged individuals in public statements.
          500
          4. The Department consider providing guidance to agents and
          prosecutors concerning the taking of overt investigative steps,
          indictments, public announcements, or other actions that could impact
          an election.
          5. The Office of the Deputy Attorney General consider taking steps to
          improve the retention and monitoring of text messages Departmentwide.
          6. The FBI add a warning banner to all of the FBI’s mobile phones and
          mobile devices in order to further notify users that they have no
          reasonable expectation of privacy.
          7. The FBI consider (a) assessing whether it has provided adequate
          training to employees about the proper use of text messages and
          instant messages, including any related discovery obligations, and
          (b) providing additional guidance about the allowable uses of FBI
          devices for any non-governmental purpose, including guidance about
          the use of FBI devices for political conversations
          8. The FBI consider whether (a) it is appropriately educating employees
          about both its media contact policy and the Department’s ethics rules
          pertaining to the acceptance of gifts, and (b) its disciplinary provisions
          and penalties are sufficient to deter such improper conduct.
          9. Department ethics officials consider implementing a review of
          campaign donations when Department employees or their spouses run
          for public office.

          Liked by 3 people

    • piper567 says:

      Please read sindances intro to The Report.
      “Conclusions and Recommendations do NOT reflect Report content.

      Like

  4. Dora says:

    Bias training. Of course! That will fix everything.

    Like

  5. Dora says:

    Barack Obama plunged America into darkness as ‘The Enthroned King of Fake News’.

    Obama’s ‘wholesale destruction’ of tens of thousands of National Archive Records

    https://canadafreepress.com/article/obamas-wholesale-destruction-of-tens-of-thousands-of-national-archive-recor

    Liked by 3 people

  6. sunnydaze says:

    Seattle Mayor to propose opening space in City Hall to shelter homeless:

    http://mynorthwest.com/1019171/seattle-shelter-increase-25-percent/

    Like

  7. Zippy says:

    Massive cover-up of a HUGE scandal. ALSO, Paul Ryan knew about it and didn’t report it, probably because it would have helped Trump. What a never-Trumper RINO slimebag.

    Judicial Watch Inside Report: The Awan Bros/DNC IT Scandal

    Like

    • Zippy says:

      The are already a number of VERY SERIOUS and KNOWN crimes that were committed in that case which are not being prosecuted and, as pointed out in the video, the plea deal is unlikely to have anything to do with the Awan Bros. cooperating. Meanwhile, Sessions, as usual, is MIA.

      Like

  8. phoenixRising says:

    Liked by 3 people

  9. phoenixRising says:

    Liked by 3 people

    • piper567 says:

      phoenix, I assume we are able to verify this, if only by satellite.
      I do not trust China one whit.
      They lie and cheat whenever they think they can get by with it.
      Sorta like our Congressmembers, FBI and DOJ.

      Like

  10. waltherppk says:

    Liked by 3 people

  11. waltherppk says:

    Liked by 3 people

  12. waltherppk says:

    Liked by 6 people

  13. phoenixRising says:

    Liked by 3 people

  14. rf121 says:

    Hannity, after hyping the IG report for months starts his show off by saying not to get your hopes too high. Pandora time.

    Liked by 1 person

    • TPW says:

      I said a long time ago that Sarah Carter was a tool …….put in place to drive opinion in a certain direction when the opportunity presents itself. A pure fake…..drawing us in as a “one of us” honest reporter. Did anyone ever wonder where she got all of her insider info from……Spoon fed to her and in return spoon fed to us. Another “I’m on your side” Gowdy. NONE of them are to be trusted…none. Really wonder about S. $$$$$ Hannity as well.

      Liked by 1 person

    • piper567 says:

      He has probably only had time to read the Conclusions and Recommendations.
      He needs to take sundance’s advice.

      Like

  15. BAM says:

    Just looking at the intro on the IG report, it’s very clear that it is a presentation of findings. There is no judgement, as it should be, and there is no indictments as that is not their role. In the presentation of the facts, they are presenting the reasoning that was used but the IG report is not justifying, just reporting. They are only the investigators, and it will be Huber who takes these facts and findings and actually does something with them. (And probably has already started.)

    Commenting here as Sundance specifically stated not to post on the other thread unless you had read all 568 pages. Hmm, there must be some awfully fast readers over there!!!

    Liked by 4 people

    • Deplorable_Infidel says:

      Hmm, there must be some awfully fast readers over there!!!

      That is just what I was going to post about!

      Don’t Comment Unless You’ve Read The Full Report

      Don’t Comment Unless You’ve Read The Full Report

      Don’t Comment Unless You’ve Read The Full Report

      As of right now there is 342 responses over there, including ones about people declaring “they are not going to read the report because…………..”

      Sheesh. Well than please spare us and leave the thread space for what it is needed for:

      PEOPLE THAT HAVE READ THE FULL REPORT.

      Maybe the thread will be deleted and started over when sundance finishes reading it.

      Liked by 3 people

      • piper567 says:

        Deplorable, I hope you are heard.
        I came here to get away from al the downers and speculators.

        Like

        • Teagan says:

          Unfortunately, the “downers” evidently feel compelled to follow onto other threads….”I told you so!” “A lot of nothing!” Yada Yada

          Like

          • piper567 says:

            Teagan, sundance was SO clear.
            Why read here if we are not going to take his lead? We have an unique opportunity to be sane here.

            Like

    • FofBW says:

      Thank you BAM!!

      Liked by 1 person

      • BAM says:

        YW! Been reading the intro, time to take a break!!! Don’t know how far I’ll get; so for a legal document, it’s not too full of legalese, but still when you’re not used to the jargon and to the somewhat pedantic (at least to a lay person such as me) but necessary recital of findings, it gets tedious.

        Liked by 1 person

        • piper567 says:

          BAM, its not you…the conclusions were written by Agency people, who, when they are not deceiving or lying, are obfuscating.

          Like

  16. Dora says:

    Liked by 6 people

  17. Chuck says:

    The trolling today is fabulous (and not just this thread). They are throwing it all out there.

    Liked by 1 person

    • patrickhenrycensored says:

      Throw them this bone
      BREAKING: Trump OBSTRUCTING justice……………………….
      by not having hillary jailed.

      Like

    • FofBW says:

      It is do or die time for the global establishment (Uniparty, Marxists, Globalists, etc).

      Liked by 1 person

      • piper567 says:

        for those who may need a break, over at gatesofvienna, there are two interesting articles.
        One is ab Merkel maybe being in actual trouble, and the other is ab UKIP beginning to sound as if it is growing a spine. or something.

        Liked by 1 person

    • Teagan says:

      Know the usual won’t want to hear this but Q has been warning us about the double down of trolls, attacks, dirty tricks, and outright lies because they are cornered rats. We need to fight back when we have the opportunity…unlike the GOP. (But then,probably none of us owe our very souls to the dark side)

      Like

  18. ForGodandCountry says:

    An Obvious Explanation For Trey Gowdy’s Odd Comments: COLLECTING SWAMP CHITS

    “I am even more convinced that the FBI did exactly what my fellow citizens would want them to do when they got the information they got, and that it has nothing to do with Donald Trump.”

    After being briefed on “Spygate” issues, South Carolina Republican Congressman Trey Gowdy, to the surprise of many, issued several pro-prosecutorial platitudes designed to throw cold water on growing public outrage over the scandal. But this should not have been surprising. Without saying anything which was provably false or meaningful, Gowdy collected valuable Department of Justice and FBI chits, redeemable in his soon-to-be opened law practice.

    Gowdy in his mind is no longer wearing a legislator’s hat, and he has always had a prosecutor’s heart. He is not running for re-election, planning to start or join a law practice in his native South Carolina following his present term. His plans have made it impossible for him to give a candid take-away

    since Gowdy made no specific factual statements, we cannot apply the “L” word to him. It was not difficult for Gowdy, with his reflexive prosecutorial style, to lapse into a prosecutor’s frame of mind, and side with the briefers, Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein and FBI Director Christopher Wray. Nor will it be difficult after January 20, 2019, for Gowdy to knock on the door of either of these gentlemen on behalf of big clients under federal investigation.

    http://dailycaller.com/2018/06/14/obvious-explanation-for-trey-gowdy-comments/

    Liked by 1 person

  19. fleporeblog says:

    Earlier this morning I wrote a post discussing more incredible data that was released today. You can find that in the thread below:

    Low and behold the Atlanta Federal Reserve updated their 2nd Quarter real GDP forecast based on that data!

    Liked by 2 people

  20. Perot Conservative says:

    Robert Barnes is killing it.

    Robert Barnes@Barnes_Law
    ·
    27m
    “Why did @comey give away immunity & not seek key evidence? #HorowitzReport: “those decisions were occurring at a time when Comey…already concluded that there was likely no prosecutable case.” @Comey decided the outcome, then looked for the evidence to support HIS outcome.”

    Robert Barnes
    ·
    22m
    “#HorowitzReport: @Comey team decided Hillary had no intent to commit a crime BEFORE they even interviewed her, interviewed most witnesses, or sought out most evidence. “Comey began to think of ways to credibly announce its closing” before even reaching witness stage of case.”

    Liked by 1 person

  21. phoenixRising says:

    Liked by 1 person

  22. AmericaFirst says:

    Happy HAPPY BIRTHDAY to the best President of my Lifetime, and for whom I continue to pray day and night!

    Happy Birthday President Trump!!!!! God go with you. Amen.

    Liked by 4 people

  23. phoenixRising says:

    Like

  24. phoenixRising says:

    Liked by 1 person

  25. phoenixRising says:

    Liked by 2 people

  26. phoenixRising says:

    Liked by 1 person

  27. phoenixRising says:

    Like

  28. phoenixRising says:

    Liked by 1 person

  29. phoenixRising says:

    Like

  30. phoenixRising says:

    Liked by 1 person

  31. phoenixRising says:

    Liked by 3 people

  32. I still think Sessions should resign! He is the problems for all cover up! He released a statement saying he approves the IG report!

    Like

  33. ForGodandCountry says:

    Liked by 2 people

    • Newhere says:

      Sure as hell would be nice if anyone “reporting” this story would report this critical fact. I was on the road, so got first wind of the report via MSM reporting . . . tried to remain calm, but it was tough.

      Seriously couldn’t fathom the conclusory comment on “political bias.” All makes sense now.

      Like

    • piper567 says:

      whew, finally!
      thanks sundance for popping over here with a little light.

      Like

  34. Newhere says:

    SUNDANCE: suggestion re IG report post — perhaps set up a dedicated thread for those who’ve ACTUALLY read the whole report?

    I was on the road so got to the report late; was hoping to find some nuggets in your thread before diving in, but already had to weed through a bunch of chatter b/c folks ignored your request. I suppose understandable — few will read the whole thing, but still want to sound-off.

    So, perhaps a dedicated thread would help. I’m sure many of us want to be able to sift through (and contribute to) the analysis without all the extras. Maybe like your open daily threads, only this one for the report, perhaps keep it refreshed at least through the weekend?

    Just a thought! All my thanks.

    Like

      • Newhere says:

        This is my whole point. Many commenters haven’t read the report. Want to be polite about it — but their comments are in the way. So, the suggestion is to have two threads. One for venting (which I do and I get) and another for those who’ve read the report and thus can provide informed insight.

        Liked by 1 person

        • Sandra-VA says:

          There are multiple threads 1 for the venting, 1 re the FBI & Journalists… and the one linked above is specifically labeled for people to NOT comment in that thread unless they have read the report. Of course, many people do not even bother to read what Sundance writes in the thread topic posts…

          I so wish people would read what Sundance writes! I am even seeing people duplicate SD’s commentary…. because they didn’t read what SD wrote in the thread they are replying to!

          I am waiting until tomorrow when all the angst settles down 🙂

          Liked by 3 people

          • jrapdx says:

            I dunno, will the “angst” be settled down by tomorrow? Probably not, I think the IG report is good for a 3-day angst at a minimum. There’s flu vaccine, what we need is angst vaccine, gotta make sure everyone gets their “angst shot” before exposure to horrifyingly deadly calamities like the OIG report.

            Luckily Horowitz gave us several days notice before the report was unveiled. Enabled me to have my roof reinforced against “falling sky”. Just in the nick of time too, the project was done just before this report was released. Unfortunately had to pay extra for the rush job, but it was darn worth it.

            Liked by 1 person

            • phoenixRising says:

              four more days until Horowitz goes before Congress.

              Wray in his press conference just blew away the report, set the narrative for deep state.
              By the time Horowitiz testifies, the report will have been negated.

              Frankly, I think the FBI needs to be dismantled.

              Liked by 2 people

              • jrapdx says:

                I’m not so sure the report is easily “negated”. The “press” will blow loud and obnoxious over the “exec summary”, the parts written by Deep State bureaucrats. But they’ll run out of material fairly quickly. Meanwhile, the more careful and intelligent non-MSM observers will find the gems in the 500+ pages the MSM never even looks at. The truly corrupt FBI conduct will begin to come to light in a few days, and even more over several weeks. Surely the prosecutors are taking notes and gather up what they need to act. The IG report will have a long-lasting effect, much longer than the MSM can sustain their BS.

                Like

    • piper567 says:

      Newhere, sundance DID try to have a dedicated thread!!
      Didn’t work.

      Liked by 1 person

    • Sylvia Avery says:

      He tried. He set it up. But it is full to the brim with trolls and people who haven’t read the report. Although you can skim through the comments fairly fast that way.

      Liked by 1 person

  35. phoenixRising says:

    Liked by 1 person

  36. phoenixRising says:

    Like

  37. TwoLaine says:

    Judicial Watch
    Streamed live on 13 Jun 2018

    In this edition of “JW Inside Report,” host Jerry Dunleavy joins Luke Rosiak, an investigative reporter for The Daily Caller’s to discuss the cybersecurity scandal involving multiple members of Congress, including Debbie Wasserman Shultz. A Democratic IT staffer named Imran Awan was arrested last July on charges of bank fraud. He was employed by Shultz and other congressional members. He is also a suspect in a cybersecurity investigation, having been banned from congressional networks in February. In addition, his relatives, also government IT employees, are currently being investigated for alleged involvement in defrauding the federal government as well as compromising sensitive information from congressional servers.

    To follow Luke’s work on the scandal, click HERE:

    http://dailycaller.com/author/Luke+Rosiak

    Liked by 1 person

  38. phoenixRising says:

    Liked by 2 people

  39. phoenixRising says:

    Disciplinary action my …

    Liked by 2 people

  40. phoenixRising says:

    Liked by 3 people

  41. No bias…….Ever try to talk to a nutjob biased liberal? Would they opine they are biased? No, they are “normal” …..

    You are biased.

    That is the crooks in the gov.

    You (we) are nobody, we don’t get passes from the “press” for ballgames and theatre…..We don’t “run” in the cool circles, with gov. paid cars, drivers, salaries, perks, pensions.

    We need to deal with these people. They work for us, on our dime.

    Liked by 1 person

  42. phoenixRising says:

    Liked by 1 person

  43. Concerned Virginian says:

    FBI/DOJ will need to rent lots of buses so they can throw each other under them fast.

    Liked by 3 people

  44. auscitizenmom says:

    Wray is speaking now. He has plans to take care of these problems in the FBI. He said, “Blah, blah, blah.”

    Liked by 2 people

  45. Bill says:

    So there was classified information on devices used by Clinton, yet this information wasn’t marked as such. Who dropped the ball on that!! How is it that classified info Wasn’t marked as required???

    Liked by 1 person

  46. kea says:

    This, this just made me laugh

    Canadians are shopping ‘Trump free’ by boycotting US goods, stores and cancelling vacations to the States in solidarity with Trudeau

    Angry Canadians are buying homegrown products instead of US goods
    Hashtags are trending on Twitter including #BuyCanadian and #BoycottUSA
    Instead of Walmart and Starbucks, shoppers are buying locally-sourced goods
    Others have cancelled their trips to the US and are venturing to parts of Canada
    This is in retaliation to President Trump’s trade war sparked after he called Prime Minister Justin Trudeau ‘dishonest and weak’

    http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-5845267/Canadians-shopping-Trump-free-boycotting-goods-stores-cancelling-vacations.html

    Yes #BuyCanadian they have so much. No more USA. So what do they have to buy…. hmmmmm….

    Liked by 2 people

    • They sell 75% of their exports to the USA. We can absolutely destroy them if they want to play this game.

      Liked by 3 people

    • iswhatitis says:

      I like how they call our call for no tariffs, or there will be reciprocal tariffs in return, a “trade war”.

      IOW, unless it’s unfair to us, it’s unfair to them. They consider equality to be unfair to them.

      The Canadian GOVT can go eat soiled permafrost, as far as I care. Same for the EU, which has an identical “only if it’s unfair to you do we want it” mantra. Go fund your own socialist shitholes and anti-USA hate. We’re done paying for it.

      Liked by 2 people

  47. kea says:

    I DON’T want Trump to go to the UK!!!

    British MEP’s microphone turned off in European Parliament for asking ‘approved’ question about Tommy Robinson
    https://voiceofeurope.com/2018/06/british-meps-microphone-turned-off-in-european-parliament-for-asking-approved-question-about-tommy-robinson/

    Liked by 1 person

    • paulraven1 says:

      Horrible. The UK has become a simulacrum of an evil empire. Closing in on the real thing. This is what Progressivism does. Like Dr. Jeckyl’s serum.

      Liked by 3 people

      • kea says:

        The worst part is you go to daily mail or even yahoo and its article after article showing the queen and her new BFF meghan markle?!?! (Really the DM article said BFF!)

        I’m looking a this and thinking your country is doomed and no one seems to care. Its just, they are lost. I truly do not see them coming back from this. I pity the people who can’t leave.

        Liked by 1 person

  48. phoenixRising says:

    The War Economy has a THREAD

    Liked by 3 people

  49. Publius2016 says:

    Fake News Media said the Prince was murdered!

    Like

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