The Trump Presidency...

Nothing says stable and secure like lining your staff up for the cameras and putting them on the spot, I managed about half way

The current verified White House account is looking rather 'special as well.


Never mind, I see the Tango'd one has empowered AG Barr to declassify any document in order to investigate the alleged US intelligence surveillance of the Trump presidential campaign.

President Donald Trump has ordered all major US intelligence agencies to assist Attorney General William Barr in his review of surveillance issues surrounding Trump's 2016 presidential campaign, delegating significant authority to Barr to declassify sensitive intelligence materials as the attorney general sees fit.
Perhaps he could fit it in a four page memo? Careful not to contradict any report's author this time old chap....

Ah, the gift that keeps on giving. Put another samovar of tea on and watch the show.
 
Never mind, I see the Tango'd one has empowered AG Barr to declassify any document in order to investigate the alleged US intelligence surveillance of the Trump presidential campaign.
Putin's puppet playing his role again: utterly batshit.

'US President Donald Trump wants Australia's role in sparking the 2016 FBI probe into potential links between his election campaign and Russia examined by US Attorney General William Barr. In a potentially explosive development for the historically rock solid US-Australian alliance, Mr Trump has publicly named Australia for the first time while discussing what he calls the 'Russia hoax' and 'witch hunt'. The move was denounced by some members of US Congress who predicted trust between the Five Eyes intelligence sharing nations - the US, Australia, UK, Canadaand New Zealand - could be eroded.

'Mr Trump said he has declassified potentially millions of pages of intelligence documents related to surveillance activities on his campaign and Mr Barr would have 'full and complete authority' to examine them. "So what I've done is I've declassified everything," Trump told reporters at the White House on Friday before departing on a trip to Japan. "He can look and I hope he looks at the UK and I hope he looks at Australia and I hope he looks at Ukraine. I hope he looks at everything, because there was a hoax that was perpetrated on our country." '

Donald Trump calls for an investigation into Australia's role in what he calls the 'Russia hoax' | Daily Mail Online
 

DaManBugs

LE
Book Reviewer
I can't wait to see what is in these declassified documents.

Popcorn at the ready.
It seems your man Trump is getting as paranoid as Joe Stalin with his "they're all out to get me" attitude. I hope it's entertaining.

MsG
 

DaManBugs

LE
Book Reviewer
Where have you been for the last two years? They are out to get him, they've been trying everything they can to get rid of the cùnt.
Oh, I understand that alright. It's just that in the past few months they're getting too close for comfort as far as Trump's concerned and he seems to be lashing out in all directions - even accusing the Aussies (among others) of spying on him. It really makes you wonder what he's so desperate to cover up, doesn't it?

The point is that it's all gone too far for him to do a snow-job on it, so he's obviously panicking. Good!

MsG
 
I can't wait to see what is in these declassified documents.

Popcorn at the ready.
Where have you been for the last two years? They are out to get him, they've been trying everything they can to get rid of the cùnt.
Yep, They are out to get him because he is a lying corrupt business man elected to an office where he is clearly out of his depth, and here's the irony of the great hoax, if not for the help given by Russia he would be sitting at home bankrupting his own companies instead of the U.S.A. I understand it's only the man love you have for the orange idiot that stops you seeing the obvious so carry on sticking your heads in the sand.

As for the declassified documents you nor I will get to see diddly squat but we may get to hear a 2 page synopsis from twumps buddy Huckelberry Hound Barr.

PS: Where were you two when the Republicans spent EIGHT years trying to get rid of Clinton, and EIGHT years trying to get rid of Obama, were you both on another thread crying 'shame' on the Republicans for being so political?

No, I thought not.
 
Oh NO !! Wobbert gave me a DUMB for being correct, what should I do ?
1558795941394.png
 
Nothing says stable and secure like lining your staff up for the cameras and putting them on the spot, I managed about half way
I would struggle sucking up to anyone if put on the spot like that, I'm pretty sure a severe coughing fit would develop very quickly.

Doesn't he realize doing crap like that makes him look like an insecure idiot? No need to answer.
 
The Lone Republican

Here are my principal conclusions: 1. Attorney General Barr has deliberately misrepresented Mueller’s report. 2. President Trump has engaged in impeachable conduct. 3. Partisanship has eroded our system of checks and balances. 4. Few members of Congress have read the report.

I offer these conclusions only after having read Mueller’s redacted report carefully and completely, having read or watched pertinent statements and testimony, and having discussed this matter with my staff, who thoroughly reviewed materials and provided me with further analysis.

In comparing Barr’s principal conclusions, congressional testimony, and other statements to Mueller’s report, it is clear that Barr intended to mislead the public about Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s analysis and findings.

Under our Constitution, the president “shall be removed from Office on Impeachment for, and Conviction of, Treason, Bribery, or other high Crimes and Misdemeanors.” While “high Crimes and Misdemeanors” is not defined, the context implies conduct that violates the public trust.

Contrary to Barr’s portrayal, Mueller’s report reveals that President Trump engaged in specific actions and a pattern of behavior that meet the threshold for impeachment.

In fact, Mueller’s report identifies multiple examples of conduct satisfying all the elements of obstruction of justice, and undoubtedly any person who is not the president of the United States would be indicted based on such evidence.

Impeachment, which is a special form of indictment, does not even require probable cause that a crime (e.g., obstruction of justice) has been committed; it simply requires a finding that an official has engaged in careless, abusive, corrupt, or otherwise dishonorable conduct.

While impeachment should be undertaken only in extraordinary circumstances, the risk we face in an environment of extreme partisanship is not that Congress will employ it as a remedy too often but rather that Congress will employ it so rarely that it cannot deter misconduct.

Our system of checks and balances relies on each branch’s jealously guarding its powers and upholding its duties under our Constitution. When loyalty to a political party or to an individual trumps loyalty to the Constitution, the Rule of Law—the foundation of liberty—crumbles.

We have witnessed members of Congress from both parties shift their views 180 degrees—on the importance of character, on the principles of obstruction of justice—depending on whether they’re discussing Bill Clinton or Donald Trump.

Few members of Congress even read Mueller’s report; their minds were made up based on partisan affiliation—and it showed, with representatives and senators from both parties issuing definitive statements on the 448-page report’s conclusions within just hours of its release.

America’s institutions depend on officials to uphold both the rules and spirit of our constitutional system even when to do so is personally inconvenient or yields a politically unfavorable outcome. Our Constitution is brilliant and awesome; it deserves a government to match it.
 
PS: Where were you two when the Republicans spent EIGHT years trying to get rid of Clinton, and EIGHT years trying to get rid of Obama, were you both on another thread crying 'shame' on the Republicans for being so political?
I was busy not giving a $h1t about any of them. I haven't cast a vote in a Federal election for the past four elections simply because I believe none of them were worth a vote.
 
The Lone Republican

Here are my principal conclusions: 1. Attorney General Barr has deliberately misrepresented Mueller’s report. 2. President Trump has engaged in impeachable conduct. 3. Partisanship has eroded our system of checks and balances. 4. Few members of Congress have read the report.

I offer these conclusions only after having read Mueller’s redacted report carefully and completely, having read or watched pertinent statements and testimony, and having discussed this matter with my staff, who thoroughly reviewed materials and provided me with further analysis.

In comparing Barr’s principal conclusions, congressional testimony, and other statements to Mueller’s report, it is clear that Barr intended to mislead the public about Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s analysis and findings.

Under our Constitution, the president “shall be removed from Office on Impeachment for, and Conviction of, Treason, Bribery, or other high Crimes and Misdemeanors.” While “high Crimes and Misdemeanors” is not defined, the context implies conduct that violates the public trust.

Contrary to Barr’s portrayal, Mueller’s report reveals that President Trump engaged in specific actions and a pattern of behavior that meet the threshold for impeachment.

In fact, Mueller’s report identifies multiple examples of conduct satisfying all the elements of obstruction of justice, and undoubtedly any person who is not the president of the United States would be indicted based on such evidence.

Impeachment, which is a special form of indictment, does not even require probable cause that a crime (e.g., obstruction of justice) has been committed; it simply requires a finding that an official has engaged in careless, abusive, corrupt, or otherwise dishonorable conduct.

While impeachment should be undertaken only in extraordinary circumstances, the risk we face in an environment of extreme partisanship is not that Congress will employ it as a remedy too often but rather that Congress will employ it so rarely that it cannot deter misconduct.

Our system of checks and balances relies on each branch’s jealously guarding its powers and upholding its duties under our Constitution. When loyalty to a political party or to an individual trumps loyalty to the Constitution, the Rule of Law—the foundation of liberty—crumbles.

We have witnessed members of Congress from both parties shift their views 180 degrees—on the importance of character, on the principles of obstruction of justice—depending on whether they’re discussing Bill Clinton or Donald Trump.

Few members of Congress even read Mueller’s report; their minds were made up based on partisan affiliation—and it showed, with representatives and senators from both parties issuing definitive statements on the 448-page report’s conclusions within just hours of its release.

America’s institutions depend on officials to uphold both the rules and spirit of our constitutional system even when to do so is personally inconvenient or yields a politically unfavorable outcome. Our Constitution is brilliant and awesome; it deserves a government to match it.
More cut and paste bollocks I see

Do you ever have an original thought of your own?
 
More cut and paste bollocks I see

Do you ever have an original thought of your own?
Did you read it? NO
Do I care if you did? NO
Do I post them for you? NO
Am I happy they upset you? YES
1558806989534.png
 
The Lone Republican

Here are my principal conclusions: 1. Attorney General Barr has deliberately misrepresented Mueller’s report. 2. President Trump has engaged in impeachable conduct. 3. Partisanship has eroded our system of checks and balances. 4. Few members of Congress have read the report.

I offer these conclusions only after having read Mueller’s redacted report carefully and completely, having read or watched pertinent statements and testimony, and having discussed this matter with my staff, who thoroughly reviewed materials and provided me with further analysis.

In comparing Barr’s principal conclusions, congressional testimony, and other statements to Mueller’s report, it is clear that Barr intended to mislead the public about Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s analysis and findings.

Under our Constitution, the president “shall be removed from Office on Impeachment for, and Conviction of, Treason, Bribery, or other high Crimes and Misdemeanors.” While “high Crimes and Misdemeanors” is not defined, the context implies conduct that violates the public trust.

Contrary to Barr’s portrayal, Mueller’s report reveals that President Trump engaged in specific actions and a pattern of behavior that meet the threshold for impeachment.

In fact, Mueller’s report identifies multiple examples of conduct satisfying all the elements of obstruction of justice, and undoubtedly any person who is not the president of the United States would be indicted based on such evidence.

Impeachment, which is a special form of indictment, does not even require probable cause that a crime (e.g., obstruction of justice) has been committed; it simply requires a finding that an official has engaged in careless, abusive, corrupt, or otherwise dishonorable conduct.

While impeachment should be undertaken only in extraordinary circumstances, the risk we face in an environment of extreme partisanship is not that Congress will employ it as a remedy too often but rather that Congress will employ it so rarely that it cannot deter misconduct.

Our system of checks and balances relies on each branch’s jealously guarding its powers and upholding its duties under our Constitution. When loyalty to a political party or to an individual trumps loyalty to the Constitution, the Rule of Law—the foundation of liberty—crumbles.

We have witnessed members of Congress from both parties shift their views 180 degrees—on the importance of character, on the principles of obstruction of justice—depending on whether they’re discussing Bill Clinton or Donald Trump.

Few members of Congress even read Mueller’s report; their minds were made up based on partisan affiliation—and it showed, with representatives and senators from both parties issuing definitive statements on the 448-page report’s conclusions within just hours of its release.

America’s institutions depend on officials to uphold both the rules and spirit of our constitutional system even when to do so is personally inconvenient or yields a politically unfavorable outcome. Our Constitution is brilliant and awesome; it deserves a government to match it.
I think you can put some more meat on the bone with this:

Mueller: My Hands Were Tied on Charging Trump
 

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