Rank and Vile – DOJ Inspector General Identifies 93 Percent Non-Compliance Within FISA Review – Issues So Bad IG Presents Interim Report Before Reviewing Details…

After the DOJ Offfice of Inspector General (OIG), Michael Horowitz, presented his December 2019 findings of the FISA application used against U.S person Carter Page, the gross deficiencies and intentional fraud were so extensive the IG said he was going to review a sample of FISA applications to identify if the fraud and abuse was widespread.

The OIG began reviewing FISA applications from eight field offices (the proverbial “rank and file”).  The OIG selected 29 FISA applications from those field offices over the period of October 2014 to September 2019.  Additionally, every field office and the DOJ-NSD generate internal “Accuracy Reviews”, or self-checks on FISA applications; so the OIG inspected 42 of the accuracy review FISA files to determine if they were compliant.

The results were so bad the IG produced an interim memorandum to the DOJ and FBI [pdf link here].  Within the 17-page-memo the IG notifies Attorney General Bill Barr and FBI Director Chris Wray that all of the claimed FISA processes, in every field office, are grossly deficient, and in most cases there is zero compliance with FISA standards.  The IG memorandum is presented before the IG even looks at the specifics of the non-compliance.

Below is the report/memorandum.  Additionally I am summarizing the stunning top-lines identified by the IG memo:

  • The IG reviewed 29 FISA applications, surveillance warrants, used against U.S. persons.
  • The 29 FISA applications were from eight different field offices.
  • The FISA applications were from Oct/2014 through Sept/2019.
  • All of the FISA applications reviewed were approved by the FISA court.

The ‘Woods File’ is the mandatory FBI evidence file that contains the documentary proof to verify all statements against U.S. persons that are contained in the FISA application.  Remember, this is a secret court, the FISA applications result in secret surveillance and wiretaps against U.S. persons outside the fourth amendment.

♦ Within the 29 FISA applications reviewed, four were completely missing the Woods File.  Meaning there was zero supportive evidence for any of the FBI claims against U.S. persons underpinning the FISA application.  [ie. The FBI just made stuff up]

♦ Of the remaining 25 FISA applications, 100% of them, all of them, were materially deficient on the woods file requirement; and the average number of deficiencies per file was 20.  Meaning an average of twenty direct statements against the target, supporting the purpose of the FISA application, sworn by the FBI affiant, were unsubstantiated.  [The low was 5, the high was 63, the average per file was 20]

♦ Half of the FISA applications reviewed used Confidential Human Sources (CHS’s).  The memo outlines that “many” of applications containing CHS claims had no supportive documentation attesting to the dependability of the CHS.

♦ Two of the 25 FISA applications reviewed had renewals; meaning the FISA applications were renewed to extended surveillance, wiretaps, etc. beyond the initial 90-days.  None of the renewals had any re-verification.  Both FISAs that used renewals were not compliant.

But wait… it gets worse.

The DOJ and FBI have an internal self-check mechanism.  The DOJ National Security Division (DOJ-NSD) chief counsel, and the chief counsel for every FBI field office are required to conduct an “Accuracy Review” of selected FISA applications.  One per field office (25 to 30 field offices),which are also sent to DOJ-NSD (main justice) for general counsel inspection.

Keep in mind, these “accuracy reviews” are known in advance, so the FBI has all the time in the world to select the best FISA file for review.  Additionally, I surmise the OIG wanted to inspect the “accuracy review” FISA’s because they would show the best light on the overall system itself.  The OIG was looking for the best, most compliant, product to report on.

However, when the OIG inspected 42 of these Accuracy Reviews, the IG identified that only three of them had accurately assembled documents (Woods File) supporting the application.  The error rate within the files self-checked was over 93%.

So the best FBI files are selected to undergo the FBI and DOJ-NSD accuracy review.  The accuracy review takes place by FBI legal counsel and DOJ-NSD legal counsel.  However, the IG finds that only three FBI applications in the accuracy reviews were compliant.

The error rate in the files undertaken by the internal accuracy review was over 93% (3 compliant out of 42 reviewed).  These were the FISA files with the greatest possibility of being accurate.  Let that sink in…

Here’s the OIG Report/Memorandum:

This entry was posted in AG Bill Barr, Big Government, Big Stupid Government, Decepticons, Deep State, Dem Hypocrisy, Dept Of Justice, FBI, IG Report Comey, IG Report FISA Abuse, IG Report McCabe, Legislation, media bias, Notorious Liars, President Trump, Professional Idiots, propaganda, Spying, THE BIG UGLY, Uncategorized, USA. Bookmark the permalink.

410 Responses to Rank and Vile – DOJ Inspector General Identifies 93 Percent Non-Compliance Within FISA Review – Issues So Bad IG Presents Interim Report Before Reviewing Details…

  1. John Davis says:

    Perhaps the FISA process can be turned over to the prison system since the “incarcerated” criminals might have a bit higher level of integrity. Just sayin.

    Liked by 2 people

  2. Parker Longbaugh says:

    I can not wait for the pundits who for 3 plus years excused the actions of DOJ/FBI to henceforth explain, much like children do, everyone else was doing it so nany nany booboo.
    These actions were done by adults on purpose with malicious intent to defraud the American electorate.
    They deserve our collective disdain, distrust, and tomatoes should be thrown at their feet when in public. But without any attempt at causing bodily harm, as a gesture of disgust only.

    I hate tomatoes.

    Liked by 11 people

    • cjzak says:

      Now let’s see who gets arrested and prosecuted. We are so occupied with staying alive, keeping the country going and pursuing our health that it will be awhile before this subject comes back into focus. Hopefully there are consequences for the breakdown in our agencies that allowed them to completely ignore the law and get away with it. So far.

      Liked by 8 people

      • Andy says:

        If no indictments com from this then the DOJ and FBI are full of shit and the law will have no meaning to me. On the other hand, if Comey, McCabe, Strzok, Page, Yates and many others, are finally indicted, my faith will be partially restored. It will only be fully restored when Hillary, Abedin, Mills, Rhodes, Rice, Lynch, Jarrett, and more, are indicted. I don’t believe they will ever indict Obama.

        Liked by 2 people

      • Roni says:

        Expect more “mistakes were made, but nothing criminal” BS from the FBI, DOJ. Roberts, Dems, media.


        • BobInFL says:

          Aaaaaaaaand…….the FISA court judges were duped…..do you hear me? They were duped by a couple (thousand) rogue agents! That’s the ticket…..duped I tell ya….

          Liked by 1 person

      • MelH says:

        If DJT and relatives don’t do anything about it……and Carter Page doesn’t……and PoppaD doesn’t….. And Gen..Flynn does’.t…….we need to find some other focus for our angst! They have the credentials. We don’t! All we have is the regret that our blissful ignorance was spoiled by getting “woke” for 3 1/2 years.


    • bertdilbert says:

      This product was a result on our war on terror to “keep us safe”.

      I wonder what the war on microbes will bring? Yet more intrusions to protect us.

      Liked by 10 people

      • Les D says:

        Well the bullshit about it was a select group and not the great, fantastic patriots fbi field agents–that mantra formally just went out the window. It’s always been out the window, for 40 years, with the defense attorneys who know these patriots lie and perjure themselves daily when it fits their narrative or the US Atty who is prosecuting. Most over rated “law enforcement” in the world.

        Liked by 4 people

      • Say what you might about GWB & his administration, but I’ve yet to see any evidence he used this program for his own nefarious domestic political purposes as did his successor.

        0bama & Co. weaponized and used these assets against Americans in a way completely analogous to the way those other guys used our airplanes on 9/11.

        Liked by 10 people

      • The Boss says:

        Already has. Cell phone locations are being tracked over large time periods using spider-mapping techniques. There is a video posted showing how the system tracked spring break cell phones in Ft. Lauderdale over a period of time afterwards on a heat map. I’ll look for it and repost.


  3. John VI says:

    Actually. I think the best result here might be for EVERY defendant in a case where the FBI presented evidence be appealed on the basis of false testimony. Then force the FBI to explain themselves in front of a judge before having all the cases thrown out. Since the FBI does business on the basis of thier reputation for integrity and thoroughness, showing a complete lack thereof in court should end them without any political gamesmanship.

    Liked by 11 people

    • Les D says:

      With 15% of the judges, and maybe. Most federal judges are halfway in bed with them every day of the year. FISA judges and 98% approval ring a bell?

      Liked by 3 people

      • 4sure says:

        Federal Court judges are appointed for life. They answer to no one. And the FBI knows that.

        The federal courts and the FBI are invisible to 90%, maybe 98% of american citizens who never have any contact with them and know nothing about what they are working on. I lived in a fairly large city in which the Federal Court for that part of the state was located. The only time any case in that federal court was ever in the news, was when Senator John Edwards was being tried in that federal court.

        I never read a single article or saw a single thing in the media re. the FBI. Local police was in the news everyday.


    • The Demon Slick says:

      Where were the judges? Where was chief justice Roberts? This Fail is on him.

      Liked by 4 people

    • Blue Wildflower says:

      Would that judge be an Obama judge? I think the American people should be the judge, we pay for all of it.


      • Les D says:

        Blue, if you were asking about John Roberts, no, another disaster Bushie pick–those two are almost even with disaster picks as Obama. The disaster that ruled abortions are a necessity in Texas last week another Bushie.


  4. dadawg says:

    Did he release this in the midst of a pandemic so fewer people would pay attention to it…?

    Liked by 10 people

  5. Martin says:

    And at the Hoover Building, the consensus is, “well, hell, it’s been renewed so many times, why, at this point, does it matter?”

    Killary didn’t coin that, and it wasn’t just herself she was defending. It’s a way of life. Bureau, State, and Langley.

    Liked by 4 people

    • Al says:

      Yes,this corrupt way of doing business is so widespread that’s it’s a case of whack a mole , endless corruption. I tell everyone if the FBI ever show up at your door tell them you insist on having your lawyer present before answering any question no matter how innocent it may seem. Remember what they did to KT McFarland? They rattled her to bits.She should have refused to talk until she had a lawyer present.

      Liked by 1 person

  6. Whitehouse Clown says:

    Hannity will have BREAKING NEWS, or breaking wind tonight, doesn’t matter. Followed by granny over the cliff, noose around neck, concrete around feet, drinking dirty water and breathing dirty air, hammers smashing bleached bits.
    Nearly as entertaining as a Joe Biden pod cast.


  7. jumpinjarhead says:

    Eat a fly! I am way past weary in seeing these serial violations of law, many of which appear to rise to criminal levels and nothing—and I do mean NOTHING—substantive is EVER done to these corrupt government employees. There truly are at least 2 (we may well see more to accommodate the varying levels of “more equal than others” government elites as they may protect themselves if any of the house of cards begins to fall) discriminatory justice systems in America.

    Liked by 3 people

  8. The FISC judge’s should all Ditch Them,


  9. Rami says:

    And the targets of these warrants? How many have been charged with a crime based on the fraudulent warrants? How many are imprisoned? Or lost everything defending themselves based on lies?
    I know, “Oops, sorry! Promise we”ll do better “

    Liked by 13 people

  10. NJMAGA says:

    Something is rotten in Denmark. In fact, it’s ALL of Denmark…just as we all suspected. Bastards.

    Liked by 1 person

  11. Comey makes smooth move sliding over toward the drapes… finds judges tucked in to all the premium spots.

    Liked by 5 people

  12. Genie says:

    Only it’s not stunning, or even surprising. It’s the way they roll.


  13. littlequilterkitty says:

    Think about this. If a corrupt, compromised IG is alarmed, then you know it has to be really, really bad. As my DH says: “WWIII has begun!”

    Liked by 2 people

  14. M Mueller says:

    Son sent me a notice from FBI Detroit this morning. It said that today is “National Backup your Files” day. (To keep yourself safe from cyber criminals.) I find that kind of comical, as I think the FBI is the biggest hacker of all.

    Liked by 3 people

  15. Hans says:

    Attachment 2 refers to attachment 1.. attachment 1 is blank … perhaps that’s true of all of the FBI and DOJ personell, empty…

    Liked by 1 person

  16. fred5678 says:

    By far the worst part … ZERO whistle blowers.

    Liked by 5 people

    • wondering999 says:

      WHO would they whistle to?
      Giulani now has to resort to podcasts to get his message out.
      Media would suppress them, and government entities would kill whistleblowers or ruin them

      Liked by 3 people

    • JohnCasper says:

      Diogenes went looking for an honest FBI agent. He didn’t say exactly what he had found, when he came back, but he had a very sad look on his face.


  17. King Arthur says:

    Could the Executive disband DOJ/DBI or at least limit their scope or is this Congressionally mandated?

    If you’re looking for the Deep State look no further (with the Intel agencies and State tossed in!)


  18. fangdog says:

    Until one of these; crooked, corrupt, criminal politicians and bureaucrats actually hear the clang of a jailhouse cell door, this will go on until the cows come home. What it all finally leads to is Obama was born in Kenya……. Then what?


  19. Val says:

    James Comey is inspired… Spring, flowers, songbirds…


    • fred5678 says:

      Is this a quiz? Eastern Redbud. Grows same woods along with Dogwood in PA, etc. Gorgeous!!

      Thanks Comey. You finally found your niche in society — amateur photog and failed public servant.


    • patrioticimmigrant4maga says:

      coded message for someone not to betrays him using a Judas tree?


  20. JohnCasper says:

    The FBI and its agents make the Chinese Communist Party and its agents seem like Honest Abe by contrast.

    Liked by 1 person

  21. It’s possible that what’s going on is actually worse than anyone here has yet noted. We’re still basing our assumptions on that “How a bill becomes a law” crap we had droned at us in the Mandatory Government Youth Propaganda camps. (Nor do I remember the part where teacher said “First, the new legislation is drawn up by a six-figure lobbyist for the Pharmaceutical Research and Manufacturers Council, or maybe by someone working for Tom Donohue over at the U.S. Chamber of commerce . . .”)

    Remember, back in October of 2009, when Nancy Pelosi was asked whether the federal government issuing a “health insurance mandate” violated the 10th Amendment? She replied, incredulous, “Are you serious?”

    They swear an oath to protect and defend the Bill of Rights, and then express incredulity when we call them on it. The rules are for the peasants, not for them.

    Congress, on or about Dec. 15, 2019, extended authorization for the FIS court for 90 days, till March 15, 2020. The FIS Court had to be re-authorized by March 15, 2020, we were told, or its authorization would expire. So far as I’ve been able to determine (and I was watching), Congress did NOT reauthorize the FIS court on March 15, and has not done so, since. So asserting “FISA and the FISA Court should be eliminated” should be moot. If our understanding of how “a nation of laws” works, it should by now have been gone, dead, stiff as a board, for 16 days.

    But watch. At some point, we’ll hear that some “American person” has been surveilled by the federals under a warrant from the FIS Court issued AFTER MARCH 15, 2020. Some wise guy will then ask, “What? I thought authorization for the FIS Court expired on March 15, 2020.” Which question will be answered with the kind of condescension usually reserved for the developmentally disabled: “Oh well, congressional re-authorization of a technically expired law is just a kind of theoretical technicality, technically speaking. They may get around to ti eventually, but it’s not really required in the real world . . .”

    Skeptical? Congressional authorization for funding for the Endangered Species Act expired on Oct. 1, 1992. Quite properly worried that its (absurd and overreaching) use to protect “threatened geographical sub-species” of obscure weed, bugs, and slime molds might be pared back a bit in any debate over formal re-authorization, the Green Lunatics have deftly avoided ANY FORMAL REAUTHORIZATION DEBATE for . . . 27 years. So, do you think it would be safe to ignore an order from the EPA that you halt work building your new hospital, because paving the driveway might disturb the “habitat of the Delhi Sands-Loving Maggot”? Good luck.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Dan says:

      Yes. Ans sue the living hell out of every .gov asshole attempting to slow you down, in their personal capacity, the second the interfere. Civil suit. Local jury.


    • Cliff Indiana says:

      Excellent Points and Thanks for the education! Wasn’t aware of the last part on the EPA.


    • Jan says:

      FISA got another 90-day extension on some appropriation bill. People have forgotten about it what with the Wujan virus. Now most of Congress has left DC. No telling when they re-convene.


  22. samwise163 says:

    It’s the biggest political scandal of our lifetime. Intel and FBI/DOJ are and have been spying on US citizens for years/decades. Silence from the media and our beloved congressmen/senators.

    Liked by 4 people

    • Niagara Frontier says:

      The silence from Congress is easily explained. Some were beneficiaries of the illegal spying and the others were victims.

      Liked by 3 people

    • fillemup01 says:

      Isn’t it just AMAZING how the mainstream media has allowed journalism to die in this great country? I never dreamed I would see it in my lifetime. I wonder how many truly ethical, journalistic, honest editors there are left in this country? A handful? A dozen? It’s beyond sad to realize that we don’t have an honest media anymore, just propaganda outlets for a particular political party, that I can’t pick up a newspaper anymore and trust the veracity of the articles in it, that I can’t turn on the TV anymore and believe the words coming from the news anchor’s mouth. (Of course I always knew I couldn’t believe the politicians.) This country has become unrecognizable.

      Liked by 1 person

  23. freepetta says:

    This is horrendous!! Anyone who thinks these were “human error” needs their heads examined!!
    So this is what our tax money is used on?
    Close that disgusting FISA court!

    Liked by 2 people

  24. jello333 says:

    This makes me sick. But I can’t really say I’m surprised. Oh maybe a bit surprised that Horowitz was honest enough to release the report, but beyond that… nope, the results of the preliminary review don’t surprise me at all. And yeah Sundance, I’m as sick of hearing the “rank and file are good people” line as much as you are.

    Liked by 2 people

  25. WRB says:

    This IG report is a lot of ammunition to help kill FISA. I would make Lindsey eat the damn thing.

    Liked by 2 people

  26. Learned Hat says:

    And the purposeful spying and treasonous behavior of spying on Team Trump, setting them up by planting evidence, laundering information, etc. now gets diluted into a big pool of “see the whole system is generally screwed up, non-compliant and incompetent” – nothing more to see here.

    Liked by 1 person

  27. fillemup01 says:

    Never again will I have trust in our government, specifically the FIB and
    the Dept of Justus.

    Liked by 1 person

  28. Mike Robinson says:

    IG Horowitz continues to press to use the very-odd limitations of his office to the best possible public benefit. He is a professional and we should be very appreciative that we have him in our public service. “Even though his hands are tied, look what he has done.”

    Liked by 1 person

    • Mike Robinson says:

      P.S.: In many delightful ways, IG Horowitz is both “the gadfly” and “the Court Jester – actually the trusted advisor to the King.”

      Mr. Horowitz knows every paragraph of the enabling legislation which defines his office by heart, and he ensures that all of his staff adheres scrupulously to it. His published report carefully includes responses from the agencies in question, without further comment. “This is obviously the sort of man who places his toothbrush in exactly the same position, every day,” and in this role that’s exactly the sort of man we need.

      “Until PDJT,™” it is extremely obvious that these agencies operated under the implicit assumption that their activities would never be questioned – no matter what the law said. The corruption in our government was obviously far worse than any of us innocent voters ever dreamed. We only realized that there was a problem, and that a billionaire had just handed us all the opportunity to solve it.

      “Thank you, Michael Horowitz. And, thank you, Donald Trump.” Both of you could have been plumbers, instead …

      Liked by 2 people

  29. Perot Conservative says:

    Is there a ranking above FUBAR?


  30. woohoowee says:


    Who were the targets and to whom are they related? Who were the agents and to whom are they related?

    Liked by 1 person

  31. MNcarrypermitholder says:

    Following the creation of the Woods File, the case agent signs the “FD-1079 FISA Verification Form” (Woods Form) to affirm “the accuracy of each and every factual assertion… and that back-up documentation for each such fact has been retained” in the Woods File. The supervisory special agent is also required to sign the form, confirming that the supervisory special agent has reviewed the Woods File and determined that it contains supporting documentation for every factual assertion within the FISA application. This form must be completed prior to an application being submitted to the FISC.

    So… perjury charges when exactly?

    Liked by 2 people

    • Greg1 says:


      Each signature on those fraudulent files is an admission of perjury or lying to the fbi.

      Seems like an open and shut case.

      And, lying to the fbi, as I understand it, is enough to utterly destroy your life, bankrupt you, and put you in jail.

      Oh, wait, that only applies to SOME people.

      If any of our lawyers on here could respond to this, I’d appreciate it.

      Sidney Powell, I hope you can somehow use this news story to your advantage in helping Gen. Flynn.

      Liked by 1 person

  32. Jerry Hodge says:

    The problem is that until the Corona virus crisis ends, the public won’t care or pay any attention to these FISA issues. Many on this blog have been hopeful that Trump, Barr and Durham will be able to expose the unlawful effort to depose Trump and that would help Trump get re-elected. Now, Trump’s re-election will depend on what plays out with the current crisis. The only way the public will become informed about the Russian Collusion scam is for Trump to get re-elected and for Durham to seek and obtain indictments and convictions against the top players in the scam after the crisis ends.

    Also, with all of these FISA abuses, it can be made to look that Trump wasn’t singled out and that he was “just another victim” of a bad process, rather than a specific victim of a group “bad actors” (Clinton / Obama loyalists).

    Liked by 1 person

    • dbobway says:

      I’ve read that analysis, “we were screwing up everybody’s 4th amendment rights equally, in a few comments and articles, Jerry.
      I never had much hope traitors would go to jail for what they’ve done.
      I don’t think this will be different. Before this new information, came out,
      Their was some awful lame excuses used for this act of treason towards our President.
      At best the FBI might be denied embedding in somebody’s facebook page to create a crime, and turn some moron into a ‘white supremacist’.
      But the FBI doesn’t know how to do anything else.
      Except hide crimes from the public.


  33. Perot Conservative says:

    And has everyone forget the dozens of active leak cases?

    Specifically the FBI Leak case with 50 – 100+ Leakers & bribe takers, with connection charts going all over the place. That was revealed … over 12-18 months ago?

    Liked by 2 people

  34. chojun says:

    This is devastating for the FBI. And it should be the death of the FISA process.

    FISA should NOT be renewed after this interim finding.

    Additionally I wanted to highlight something that Sundance alluded to, but didn’t explicitly mention.

    The evidence presented to the FISC by the FBI should establish probable cause (I don’t know what exact standard of proof is required at the FISC) to issue a warrant. The FBI appears to have embellished or withheld evidence on nearly all applications. This suggests to me that the overwhelmingly vast majority of FISA applications are not fruitful for the purpose of preventing or investigating a crime. Applications look to be pursued for the purposes of conducting fishing operations. FISA is doubtless ‘merely’ a surveillance tool and is not useful for law-enforcement purposes.

    Kill it now.

    Liked by 3 people

    • “In the innocent late-1970’s,” when Congress and the country was up-in-arms about the very idea of hiding a tape recorder in a hotel room, the notion of “a Court” taking the place of a President (whom they despised) might have sounded good on paper. “Good on paper,™” at least, to allow them to achieve a monumental power-play.

      But the entire FISA process is, prima facie, obviously and fatally flawed: the “judges” can hear only one side. They cannot independently verify the information that has been presented. They have little choice but to rubber-stamp. So, “with the effective subterfuge(!) of a ‘Federal Court,'” what we actually wind up with is a stamp. Instead of Presidential action and therefore Presidential accountability, we have “no accountability at all.”

      The PATRIOT Act, which (very suspiciously …) “miraculously appeared” in its 900+ page glory immediately after (vastly more suspicious …) “9/11,” also is a fatally flawed document which should be repealed.

      The Founders of our country, now more than two centuries ago, were wise beyond their ken. In one sentence, now called “the Second Amendment,” they articulated a national defense policy. And in another sentence, a national security policy. They realized that “a nation consists of its citizens – not its armies or its government.”

      Somehow, about 20 years ago now, we were scared into forgetting those lessons. And, “look where we are now.”

      Liked by 2 people

    • upstate909 says:

      Kill the whole PATRIOT ACT as far as I am concerned. I seem to remember TSA results were not much better.


  35. louche9 says:

    In other words, the FBI is a rogue organization, doing what it wants, when it wants, however it wants, with effectively zero conscientious oversight, and if we as Americans have a problem with that, we deserve to be spied on, have our doors kicked in and go to jail, as we are clearly Russian operatives.

    Liked by 1 person

  36. 🍺Gunny66 says:

    OK……..My question is simple…..

    How many people……related to these dirty files have been prosecuted?

    How many of these people had evidence presented in court relating to the tapping of their devices? ( relating to these FISA’s )

    How many of these people are still in jail?
    Besides Gen. Flynn….Manafort…..Roger Stone….

    At least 93 people?….93% of the people

    Yes…..people need to be prosecuted…….How about freeing those illegally jailed?….

    This is friggin….nuts……..

    Ok….bet a donut Rooster Head beats Miss Lindsey to the TV

    Hannity…….I quit watching him….had to put chicken wire in front of my TV


  37. iswhatitis says:

    Alright, stern looks and finger wagging for everyone!

    Refresher training for all!

    (Above is about all I expect out of it. Government has too much incentive to want to keep the corruption going).


    • MNcarrypermitholder says:

      You are mistaken, and it is arguably worse. FBI and DOJ have instituted new process requirements. You can rest easy, assured that these new requirements will be followed exactly as scrupulously as the old process requirements were.

      I still have a tiny sliver of hope left concerning Barr, but I’m pretty much at the point where I’m ready for angry mobs to start dealing with government employees in supervisory or managerial roles who propose more processes and requirements to solve the problems of processes not being followed and requirements not being met.

      Liked by 3 people

      • iswhatitis says:

        MNcarrypermitholder says: “You are mistaken, and it is arguably worse. FBI and DOJ have instituted new process requirements. You can rest easy, assured that these new requirements will be followed exactly as scrupulously as the old process requirements were.

        Have you got a bridge for sale too? 🙂


  38. buzzybee says:

    I knew that Otrauma had loaded our government system with corrupt people, but I didn’t know to what degree. This shines some light on it. Kind of like using a penlight in a room full of rats. There seems to be too many rats and not enough lights.

    So now what do we do? I talk to people all the time, and I’ll vote, and I post comments. And I support good causes/charities. I don’t know what else can be done other than to pray. Maybe I should pray first, then do the other stuff.

    POTUS has cleaned out much of the swamp, but obviously more cleaning is needed. There are some good people in place now. We just need MORE good people in place. And more rats need to be thrown out.

    Liked by 1 person

  39. Lou says:

    Is this evidence of the FISA warrants against C Page not being politically motivated? Is that the media spin?

    Don’t be surprised if the targets of the additional FISA warrants reviewed by the IG start to leak. And, they are not political targets. That will buttress the media spin.

    I smell a rat.

    Liked by 1 person

    • mimbler says:

      That was my first thought. By saying the problem was wide and deep and went back many years they are diluting it into a “sloppy procedures” problem that good old Wray can fix with a few powerpoint training sessions for the FBI.

      Liked by 1 person

  40. ChampagneReady says:

    And giving all that crminal activity to Wray to fix is like giving a gazelle to a lion to protects its safety.

    That rat bastard should be thrown out the front door of the FBI building so vehemently I can’t even give a metaphor for it.

    Liked by 1 person

  41. Bob Guzzardi says:

    The ChiCom Flu has taken Media focus away from OBI-DoJ-CIA perfidy. This report is far worse than I ever anticipated. Truly disheartening.

    Liked by 1 person

  42. Sun Yat Sen says:

    An idea just popped into my head. It’s probably a bad idea, so please expand on it to make it better.

    How about if the FBI was made a branch of the military subject to UCMJ. Give current employees a choice of either staying on with the new setup, or resign without pension. Any resignations would still have to testify if asked. The new setup would have those found guilty of dereliction of their past duties in Leavenworth for lengthy sentences. Those that resign would be immediately investigated (Roger Stone style) by DOJ or a Special Prosecutor (Sidney Powell for example).

    Liked by 1 person

  43. Zydeco says:

    Chance of justice b4 virus = 0%

    Chance of justice after virus = < 0%

    IOW there’s a greater chance that Nunes and Radcliffe will be arrested.


  44. Thomas Addison says:

    29 samples results in a confidence and reliability rate of 95%/90%. Meaning there is a 1 in 20 chance of them saying a good report is bad (false failure, producer risk), and a 1 in 10 chance of them calling a bad report good (escape, customer risk… customer being the surveillance target or the American people at large). This is a typical statistical sampling plan, and shows that there was forethought and a process in how the audit sampling was conducted.

    Being they found so many discrepant reports, it is statistically unlikely that the discrepant reports were a result of random chance.

    The FISA Court had also better start stepping up their game too, and actually start reviewing and challenging what they were given. Which sound like a steaming pile in some cases.


  45. Richie says:

    So you’re telling me there’s still a chance??


  46. Due Gonzalez says:

    It seems that there should be a review of applications prior to the Obama administration. Was it always this bad? Or is this a recent downturn in the compliance. Has a similar review already been done? I do not recall anything like this ever being reported. It could possibly be useful information in determining causes for these alarming numbers.


    • Mike Robinson says:

      “Ummmmmmmmm… yes.” It was always this bad.

      And that is why the American people in 2016 elected Donald Trump. (And, that is also why he ran.)

      “What an American thing to do!!”

      Liked by 1 person

      • Due Gonzalez says:

        well then there you have it per Mike always been 93 percent fraud and error in the FISA applications. Don’t know why Horowitz didn’t just call you….

        These are shocking numbers. My question was there a spike in fraud and abuse during this particular time frame as it would be important data to support the spying and nefarious Intelligence ops that took place this last election by a specific administration. It is now common knowledge that FISA judges have been rubber stamping FISA applications, many including myself believe it should never have been allowed and by definition is unconstitutional but that number needs to be explained in greater detail.


  47. minnesotamike55 says:

    So if Woods files are required, why did the judges let them go through? Seems to me there might be a loophole that the FBI and the judges colluded on to simply move these along. Thus, Judges would be just as much at fault as the FBI and with enough errors on their cases, should be fired.

    Since the House will never pass new legislation that makes Woods files mandatory, and I’m not sure I trust justice Roberts to clean this up, what to do? Somehow every judge that had these error cases needs to be replaced with hard nosed reform oriented judges that either fix it in a specified period of time, or put a legal stop to any new applications.

    Liked by 1 person

  48. Bubby says:

    No mention of anyone being held accountable for numerous violations of Federal laws as I and others here have predicted! So the DOJ/FBI perps all walk! WOW “40 corrective actions” but no indictments of anyone! So DOJ/FBI personnel can violate Federal laws, violate our 4th Amendment rights without any punishment other than being charged with “implementing reforms” what a joke!!!

    Liked by 1 person

  49. kleen says:

    6 days to Sunday is all over the place. I wonder how many innocent they sent to jail?

    Liked by 19 people

    • glissmeister says:

      As many as possible! Careers depend on it!!

      Besides, there’s nothing to complain about. It’s diversity; a diversity of quality; a diversity of compliance; a diversity of due process.

      Yay Diversity!!

      Liked by 9 people

    • Mo Jenkins says:

      Ding Ding Ding!

      That’s the main point Barr is worried about- “Muh institutions”.

      If even 10% of these cases were questionable, every person they jailed, whether in this time period or not, is going to be asking for review of the evidence, new trials etc. A mess.

      No one looks to make more work for themselves and even less so if they got egg on their face and have to fix something. This is going to be buried as fast as possible by the entire deep state and the DOJ/FBI- including Barr.

      Liked by 5 people

    • I wonder how many of the 25 was used against Republicans?

      Liked by 5 people

    • lieutenantm says:



    • roddrepub says:

      That was my first thought. How many lives have been robbed due to these people? I hope they are severely punished in this world are the next.


Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s