Mueller Democrat Conspiracy

mueller2x500Mueller is a long-term personal friend of Comey. If Mueller is such a straight arrow (as say the press and the people behind the appointment, including AG Sessions), why is he hanging with a crook? The Hillary indictment-exoneration is only one item in the crook Comey’s history. Trump is screwed …….count on it… the prosecutor goes fishing. Remember, Ken Star’s special prosecutor mission was to investigate the Clinton’s old Whitewater land dealings years before in AR……. and the case ended up about intern blow jobs in the Oval Office and the semen-stained blue dress and perjury.

I think from listening to AG Sessions today that he made a bad decision by his recusing himself from the #TrumpRussiaHoax as he could have been very valuable in confronting the #FakeNews and Dimms #LIES.  From the questions made by the Dimms on the Senate Intelligence committee it is obvious they only have one major concern that Mueller not be fired and that the #WitchHunt of Trump continue through the 2020 election cycle.  When the AG recused himself he opened the door for an Archibald Cox never ending rabbit trail to occur.  The Dimms now want the door locked as to the possible firing of Mueller even if he commits murder to insure this so called investigation never ends.  The addition of private funding and staffing of Dimm lawyers also insures the outcome will not be fair and have nothing to do with the original purpose of the investigation.

Once again, James Comey and Robert Mueller — two respected FBI veterans — have found themselves sharing the same high-profile headlines.

The two men’s working relationship can be traced back to at least December of 2003, when Comey joined Mueller in Washington after he became John Ashcroft’s deputy attorney general, according to a 2013 Washingtonian article about the two men’s long0standing relationship.

“He and Mueller spent many hours together, developing a close partnership — and watching together the disarray in the government over how to respond to the unfolding war on terror,” Washingtonian notes. “They shared a horror at the poor quality information infiltrating the upper reaches of government.”

The article goes on to point to personal similarities as well as professional. Both men were educated at Virginia universities — Mueller at the University of Virginia, Comey at William & Mary.

“Just years apart in the 1990s, they both gave up their top-tier private law firm jobs to return to the trenches of prosecuting criminals — Mueller as a junior prosecutor in Washington, DC, and Comey in Richmond, Virginia,” Washingtonian reports. “Both men were rising stars mentored and guided by Eric Holder in the 1990s during Holder’s time in the Justice Department under the Clinton administration.”

Their relationship was made stronger during an incident in 2004. At the time, the Los Angeles Times reported, Comey, Mueller and a number of other law enforcement officials were on the verge of resigning in opposition to a Bush administration plan to reauthorize a domestic surveillance program that was launched after the terror attacks of 9/11. President Bush eventually agreed to modify the secret program after both men jointly intervened — an experience that is suspected to have drawn them even closer.

This week — amid allegations that President Trump pressured Comey to drop a probe into former national security adviser Michael Flynn — the ousted FBI director’s associates have praised his truthfulness and credibility.

It’s a quality that many Republicans and Democrats believe Comey shares with Mueller, his predecessor.

“Regardless of your chosen career, you are only as good as your word,” Mueller told William & Mary’s graduating class in 2013. “You can be smart, aggressive, articulate, and indeed persuasive. But if you are not honest, your reputation will suffer. And once lost, a good reputation can never, ever be regained.”

Sen. John McCain, a Republican from Arizona, called Robert Mueller “a great choice for special counsel.” Sen. Charles E. Schumer, a Democrat from New York, called him “exactly the right kind of individual to serve as a special counsel in the Russia investigation.”

The initial reactions from many members of Congress were full of praise for the former FBI director.

Sen. Richard Blumenthal (D-Conn.), while offering cautions on Mueller’s ability to conduct an independent investigation, called him “someone with a history of expertise and experience with the guts and backbone to stand up and speak out against any kind of political influence.”

Rep. Peter J. Roskam (R-Ill.) called him “a man of the utmost integrity.”

Rep. Darrell Issa (R-Calif.) called Mueller “somebody we all trust.”

“There’s not anybody with as much credibility internally or whose integrity is as unimpeachable as Bob Mueller,” said Rep. Jim Himes (D-Conn.), a member of the House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence.

There were a few members who were less openly enthused.

“I’m fine with it,” said Rep. Bill Flores (R-Texas), who was among those who had resisted an independent prosecutor.

Rep. Mark Meadows (R-N.C.), chairman of the generally pro-Trump House Freedom Caucus, called it “a prudent move, and it certainly means that the administration is taking it seriously.”

But he suggested Mueller “comes with more credibility on the Democrat side than on the Republican side,” a remark he said was based on “sworn testimony that he’s given here on Capitol Hill since I’ve been here.”

Source: Link>>>


  • ofpolicies

    Comey is as crooked as a dog’s hind leg, a reprehensible character (as bad as Hoover). He is letting Hillary and associates off the hook. (He has to be bought and paid for…….but who is the buyer, what interest is he serving? As the article says and as is evident, they exercised extreme carelessness, gross negligence, in handling government classified information (holy moly; an illegal and insecure email server for all HRC State Dept. communications, instead of the required secure .gov email?!……and transferring them around insecurely to others who have no clearances?!). But Comey says he could not find “criminal intent” so “no prosecutor would prosecute the case”. HUH? This would be a bad joke except that Comey fully intends to sell this flimflam to us.

    The Espionage Act does not require criminal intent for its violation…..expressly does not require intent for violation and conviction. The gross negligence, even carelessness is indictable and is criminal. Period. Comey lies. He is a crook, a despicable person. -LM

  • Debi Sovelet

    I told you that you needed to Clean the Entire swamp of FBI, HHS, CIA and to demand the paperwork forward in the DOJ — these entities have been operating everything from Drugs to Sex trafficking to GUN-RUNNING … they are in the pockets of 10 nations.

    If you do not know every person working for you is CLEAN – HOW CAN YOU FUNCTION, MR PRESIDENT? GET the COMPANY STRAIGHT! REMOVE REMOVE REMOVE and start with removing all those “step down” vs HIRE AND FIRE!

    • ofpolicies

      Thank you very much for your well written comment about Clean the Entire swamp of FBI, HHS, CIA.
      There is a left wing conspiracy that is trying to destroy the nation and lead us into anarchy. We must keep a constant vigil on their actions and the lack of support from the leadership in Conbgress.

  • ofpolicies

    President Donald Trump on Friday confirmed he was under investigation in an ongoing probe about Russian interference in the election and appeared to attack the man in his administration overseeing it.

    “I am being investigated for firing the FBI Director by the man who told me to fire the FBI Director! Witch Hunt,” Trump tweeted.

    Trump’s tweet was part of an early-morning tweetstorm in which he went after the Russia investigations and the “Fake News Media.”

    Trump fired FBI Director James Comey in May, and that firing is now reportedly part of an investigation into whether Trump obstructed justice as president.Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein, who recommended Comey’s dismissal, is overseeing the broader investigation, which is being led by special counsel Robert Mueller.

    Both the House and the Senate also have open investigations into whether Trump’s presidential campaign colluded with Russia to meddle in last year’s election.

    “After 7 months of investigations & committee hearings about my ‘collusion with the Russians,’ nobody has been able to show any proof. Sad!,” Trump tweeted Friday morning.

    The president also praised his own use of social media, tweeting about how he is able to bypass traditional news media.

  • ofpolicies

    Then-FBI Director Robert Mueller giving testimony to the Senate Judiciary Committee in June 2013 in Washington.

    By Del Quentin Wilber, Shane Harris and Paul Sonne
    Updated June 15, 2017 7:27 a.m. ET
    WASHINGTON—President Donald Trump’s firing of former FBI Director James Comey is now a subject of the federal probe being headed by special counsel Robert Mueller, which has expanded to include whether the president obstructed justice, a person familiar with the matter said.

    Mr. Mueller is examining whether the president fired Mr. Comey as part of a broader effort to alter the direction of the Federal Bureau of Investigation’s probe into Russia’s alleged meddling in the 2016 presidential election and whether associates of Mr. Trump colluded with Moscow, the person said.

    Mark Corallo, a spokesman for Mr. Trump’s personal lawyer, Marc Kasowitz, denounced the revelation in a statement.

    “The FBI leak of information regarding the president is outrageous, inexcusable and illegal,” Mr. Corallo said.

    President Donald Trump’s reaction to the new turn in Mr. Mueller’s inquiry came early Thursday morning in the form of a tweet. He suggested that he is unhappy with the focus on obstruction of justice, given that he believes there was no underlying crime.

    “They made up a phony collusion with the Russians story, found zero proof, so now they go for obstruction of justice on the phony story. Nice,” Mr. Trump wrote.

    Aides to Mr. Trump have warned him not to tweet about the Russia investigation, an inquiry in which any statement he makes could become fodder for investigators.

    Peter Carr, a spokesman for Mr. Mueller, declined to comment. The special counsel’s pursuit of an obstruction of justice probe was first reported Wednesday by the Washington Post.

    Mr. Mueller’s team is planning to interview Director of National Intelligence Dan Coats and National Security Agency Director Mike Rogers as part of its examination of whether Mr. Trump sought to obstruct justice, the person said.

    The special counsel also plans to interview Rick Ledgett, who recently retired as the deputy director of the NSA, the person added.

    While Mr. Ledgett was still in office, he wrote a memo documenting a phone call that Mr. Rogers had with Mr. Trump, according to people familiar with the matter. During the call, the president questioned the veracity of the intelligence community’s judgment that Russia had interfered with the election and tried to persuade Mr. Rogers to say there was no evidence of collusion between his campaign and Russian officials, they said.

    Russia has denied any government effort to meddle in the U.S. election. Mr. Ledgett declined to comment, and officials at the NSA didn’t respond to a request for comment. An aide to Mr. Coats declined to comment.

    Mr. Coats and Mr. Rogers told a Senate panel June 7 that they didn’t feel pressured by Mr. Trump to intervene with Mr. Comey or push back against allegations of possible collusion between Mr. Trump’s campaign and Russia. But the top national security officials declined to say what, if anything, Mr. Trump requested they do in relation to the Russia probe.

    “If the special prosecutor called upon me to meet with him to ask his questions, I said I would be willing to do that,” Mr. Coats said June 7. Mr. Rogers said he would also be willing to meet with the special counsel’s team.

    Mr. Comey told a Senate panel on June 8 that Mr. Trump expressed “hope” in a one-on-one Oval Office meeting that the FBI would drop its investigation into former national security adviser Michael Flynn, who resigned under pressure for making false statements about his conversations with a Russian diplomat. Mr. Trump has denied making that request.

    Mr. Comey said during the testimony that it was up to Mr. Mueller to decide whether the president’s actions amounted to obstruction of justice. The former FBI director also said he had furnished the special counsel with memos he wrote documenting his interactions with the president on the matter.

    At a June 13 hearing at a House of Representatives panel, Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein declined to say who asked him to write a memo justifying Mr. Comey’s firing. The White House initially cited that memo as the reason for the termination, and Mr. Trump later said in an NBC interview that he also was influenced by the Russia investigation. Mr. Rosenstein said he wasn’t at liberty to discuss the matter.

    “The reason for that is that if it is within the scope of Director Mueller’s investigation, and I’ve been a prosecutor for 27 years, we don’t want people talking publicly about the subjects of ongoing investigations,” Mr. Rosenstein said.