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Trump admits he doesn’t have tapes of private Comey meetings [F}

Special prosecutor investigating Trump for possible obstruction of justice Trump admits he doesnt have tapes of private Comey meetings news donald trump 5

President Donald Trump said Thursday on Twitter that he “did not make” and doesn’t have any recordings of his private conversations with ousted former FBI Director James Comey.

“With all of the recently reported electronic surveillance, intercepts, unmasking and illegal leaking of information,” Trump said he has “no idea” whether there are “tapes” or recordings of the two men’s conversations. But he declares he “did not make, and do not have, any such recordings.”

The tweets are the latest chapter in a high-stakes guessing game after Trump hinted that he might have recordings of his private conversations with Comey at the White House and over the phone.

The tale of mystery began last month, just days after Trump fired Comey, who was then leading an investigation into contacts before and after the election between the president’s campaign and Russian officials.

The absence of recordings almost certainly elevates in significance to investigators the notes made by Comey right after his conversations with Comey.

A New York Times report cited two unnamed Comey associates who recounted his version of a January dinner with the president in which Trump asked for a pledge of loyalty. Comey declined, instead offering to be “honest.” When Trump then pressed for “honest loyalty,” Comey told him, “You will have that,” the associates said.

Trump tweeted the next day that Comey “better hope that there are no ‘tapes’ of our conversations before he starts leaking to the press!”

Trump’s tweets on Thursday raised questions about why the president would have staked his reputation and political capital on promoting something that wasn’t real.

His earlier suggestion about tapes immediately evoked the secret White House recordings that led to Richard Nixon’s downfall in the Watergate scandal. Under a post-Watergate law, the Presidential Records Act, recordings made by presidents belong to the people and can eventually be made public. Destroying them would be a crime.

Comey says any recordings that might exist would support his version that Trump asked him to pledge loyalty and urged him to drop the investigation into Trump’s former national security adviser.

“Lordy, I hope there are tapes,” Comey declared at a congressional hearing.

But the president has steadfastly refused to clarify whether any tapes existed.

Two weeks ago, he teased reporters in the White House Rose Garden by saying that he’d explain “maybe sometime in the very near future.” He cryptically added: “You are going to be very disappointed when you hear the answer.” White House deputy press secretary Lindsay Walters said Wednesday that an answer would be provided this week, presumably by the Friday deadline set by the House intelligence committee for turning over any tapes.

The Secret Service had said it had no audio copies or transcripts of any tapes recorded within Trump’s White House, according to a freedom of information request submitted by The Wall Street Journal. But that didn’t exclude the possibility that recordings were created by another entity.

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Former FBI Director James Comey testifies about Trump conversations {VIDEO}

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Robert Mueller is investigating alleged Russia interference in the presidential election and possible collusion with the Trump campaign AFP

The special counsel appointed to investigate Russian influence in the 2016 presidential campaign is now examining whether President Donald Trump tried to obstruct justice, it has been reported.

Accusations of obstruction arose last month when Trump fired FBI Director James Comey. Last week, Comey testified in a Senate hearing that he believed he was fired “because of the Russia investigation.” Comey also testified he had told Trump he was not under investigation.

The Washington Post reported late Wednesday that special counsel Robert Mueller was seeking interviews with three Trump administration officials who weren’t involved in Trump’s campaign: Dan Coats, the director of national intelligence; Michael Rogers, the head of the National Security Agency; and Richard Ledgett, the former NSA deputy director.

Trump took to his Twitter account Thursday morning to denounce the report.

“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,” the president tweeted.

Mark Corallo, a spokesman for Trump’s personal lawyer, had responded Wednesday evening to the Post report by saying: “The FBI leak of information regarding the president is outrageous, inexcusable and illegal.”

The Post report cited anonymous sources who were briefed on requests made by investigators. It was not known whether the FBI was the source of the information. The New York Times also reported the story.

Mueller met Wednesday with the leaders of the Senate Intelligence Committee in an effort to ensure their investigations don’t conflict.

The leaders of the Senate Intelligence committee said in a statement issued Wednesday that they “look forward to future engagements” with Robert Mueller.

Senate Intelligence Committee Chairman Richard Burr, R-N.C., and Sen. Mark Warner of Virginia, the panel’s top Democrat, didn’t provide any other details regarding the meeting. An aide familiar with the meeting said it was held to discuss the investigations, including ways that the parallel inquiries don’t interfere with or overlap one another. The aide spoke on condition of anonymity because the meeting was private.

The meeting comes a day after lawmakers questioned Justice Department officials about the probe and Mueller’s independence, and after a friend of Trump said the White House was considering firing Mueller.

Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein, who appointed Mueller last month, testified Tuesday he has seen no evidence of good cause to fire Mueller.

Also Wednesday, Senate Judiciary Chairman Charles Grassley said his panel will investigate the removal of former FBI Director James Comey and “any alleged improper partisan interference in law enforcement investigations.”

Grassley announced the investigation in a letter to California Sen. Dianne Feinstein, the panel’s top Democrat. Grassley’s office said the letter is in response to a recent letter from Feinstein requesting that the committee seek details from senior FBI leadership about Comey’s interactions with President Donald Trump before he was fired.
The letter said the investigation will also probe Comey’s testimony that Loretta Lynch, as President Barack Obama‘s attorney general, had directed him to describe an FBI probe into Hillary Clinton‘s email practices as merely a “matter” and to avoid calling it an investigation.

“You and I agree that the American people deserve a full accounting of attempts to meddle in both our democratic processes and the impartial administration of justice … It is my view that fully investigating the facts, circumstances, and rationale for Mr. Comey’s removal will provide us the opportunity to do that on a cooperative, bipartisan basis,” according to the letter.

Feinstein has said the Judiciary Committee should investigate, but had asked Grassley to keep the investigations separate. Grassley said Comey’s dismissal and Comey’s testimony on Lynch should be looked at together, noting that Comey “took the opportunity in his testimony to clear his own name by denouncing as false the administration’s claims that the FBI rank-and-file had lost confidence in Mr. Comey’s leadership in the wake of the Clinton email investigation.”

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Trump told Comey 'I need loyalty, I EXPECT loyalty' in one-on-one dinner, fired FBI director reveals in bombshell testimony - and says president asked him to PROVE he hadn't used Russian hookersImage result for Comey testifies about Trump

Testifying under oath in a Senate hearing watched worldwide, former FBI Director James Comey accused the Trump administration Thursday of defaming him and the FBI in the aftermath of his abrupt firing by President Donald Trump.

“Those were lies, plain and simple,” Comey said of the administration’s claims that the FBI was poorly led and in disarray under his leadership, and that agents had lost confidence in him.

“The administration chose to defame me and more importantly the FBI,” he said.

He also said he was “confused and increasingly concerned” by Trump’s shifting explanations for firing him, including Trump’s remark that he had had Russia on his mind in dismissing Comey four years into a 10-year term.

“He had repeatedly told me I was doing a great job and he hoped I would stay,” Comey said. “So it confused me when I saw on television the president told me that he actually fired me because of the Russia investigation.”

And Comey told senators why he had decided he must document every meeting he had with Trump, with a written record.

“I was honestly concerned that he might lie about the nature of our meeting, so I thought it really important to document,” Comey said. “I knew there might come a day when I might need a record of what happened not only to defend myself but to protect the FBI.”

Comey made his comments as the packed hearing got underway, bringing Washington and parts of the country to a halt as all eyes were glued on the hearing room. He immediately dove into the heart of the fraught political controversy around his firing as he elaborated on written testimony delivered Wednesday. In that testimony he had already disclosed that Trump demanded his “loyalty” and directly pushed him to “lift the cloud” of investigation by declaring publicly the president was not the target of the probe into his campaign’s Russia ties.

Comey also testified in his written testimony that Trump, in a strange private encounter near the grandfather clock in the Oval Office, pushed him to end his investigation into former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn.

Trump was expected to dispute Comey’s claims that he demanded loyalty and asked the FBI director to drop an investigation into former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn, according to a person close to the president’s legal team who demanded anonymity because they were not authorized to discuss legal strategy. The Republican National Committee worked aggressively to discredit Comey ahead of the hearing and as it unfolded.

Comey listened, hands clasped on his lap, as committee Chairman Richard Burr of North Carolina delivered his opening statement.

“Today,” Burr told Comey, “is your opportunity to set the record straight.”

Burr is leading the committee’s investigation into Russia’s meddling in the 2016 election and ties with Trump’s own campaign team.

“We will establish the facts separate from rampant speculation and lay them out for the American people to make their own judgement,” Burr said. “Only then will we be able to move forward and put this issue to rest.”

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Ousted FBI chief James Comey claimed in write-up of dinner with Trump that President asked him to 'LET GO' investigation into National Security Adviser Mike Flynn because 'he's a good guy'Donald Trump told James Comey 'I EXPECT loyalty'

  • Written testimony submitted by James Comey to Senate Intelligence Committee is published day in advance of him giving evidence  
  • Fired FBI Director reveals series of meetings with president - first at Trump Tower and then over dinner
  • He tells how Trump demanded loyalty from him during dinner in White House
  • Reveals details of how Trump asked him to investigate dossier of filth which claimed he had Russian prostitutes commit degrading sex acts
  • Trump wanted to prove the discredited dossier wasn't true and told Comey he was 'not involved with hookers in Russia' 
  • Seven pages of testimony tell of Trump asking him to 'let this go' in relation to Russia probe and saying of disgraced Mike Flynn: 'He's a good guy.'
  • Validates Trump's claim in his letter of dismissal that Comey told him he was not being personally investigated

Loyalty demand: James Comey says in written testimony that the president told him over dinner: 'I need loyalty. I expect loyalty.'

Focus of his presidency: The Comey testimony came as Trump tried to push his infrastructure plan, speaking in Cincinnati, Ohio, Wednesday

As the FBI and congressional committee probed contacts between his campaign and Russian officials, Trump said it would be good to know if 'satellite' associates of his had done something wrong, but repeatedly pressed Comey to state that he wasn't being investigated and stressed the burdens of the investigation.

Comey even details what could be interpreted as a threat from the president two weeks before he got fired. Trump told Comey he had been 'very loyal' to him, adding without explanation, 'We had that thing, you know.'

THE LOYALTY PLEDGE DEMAND 

The testimony confirms earlier press reports that emerged following Comey's firing that that Trump pressed him for personal 'loyalty' even as a Russia investigation swirled around him. 

The FBI director serves a 10-year term, something meant to insulate the position from executive interference, although a president has the authority to fire the director.

'That concerned me greatly, given the FBI's traditionally independent status in the executive branch,' Comey says in advance testimony.

'A few moments later, the President said, 'I need loyalty, I expect loyalty,' Comey plans to say. 

'I didn't move, speak, or change my facial expression in any way during the awkward silence that followed. We simply looked at each other in silence.'

Then, Trump brought up the subject again.

'He then said, 'I need loyalty.' I replied, 'You will always get honesty from me.' He paused and then said, 'That's what I want, honest loyalty.' I paused, and then said, 'You will get that from me,' Comey plans to say, according to Senate Intelligence panel testimony.         

Comey describes his first meeting with Trump at Trump Tower, where he was selected by members of the intelligence community to brief the president days before he took office on a dirty dossier and partially discredited of material he called 'salacious.'

'The president feels completely and totally vindicated. He is eager to continue to move forward with his agenda,' Trump's personal lawyer Mark Kasowitz said in a statement following the testimony release.

THE 'GOLDEN SHOWER' DOSSIER 

Trump brought up the matter again during their private White House dinner.

'During the dinner, the President returned to the salacious material I had briefed him about on January 6, and, as he had done previously, expressed his disgust for the allegations and strongly denied them,' Comey writes in his prepared testimony.

'He said he was considering ordering me to investigate the alleged incident to prove it didn't happen. I replied that he should give that careful thought because it might create a narrative that we were investigating him personally, which we weren't, and because it was very difficult to prove a negative,' Comey wrote.

Trump told him he would think about it and 'asked me to think about it.'

Comey, a lawyer known for being methodical and an effective bureaucratic force, also confirmed that he kept copious notes on his encounters with the president, buttressing press reports that were based on the notes.

'As was my practice for conversations with President Trump, I wrote a detailed memo about the dinner immediately afterwards and shared it with the senior leadership team of the FBI,' he writes. 

Donald Trump wishes James Comey ‘Luck’ on his testimony

'Good guy': How Trump described his sacked national security adviser Mike Flynn to James Comey, asking the then-FBI director to 'let this go' 

'Good guy': How Trump described his sacked national security adviser Mike Flynn to James Comey, asking the then-FBI director to 'let this go' 

LET THIS GO TRUMP SAID OF FLYNN 

Comey also outlines a Feb. 14 meeting, shortly after Trump fired national security adviser Mike Flynn, where he says Trump vouched that Flynn was a 'good guy' and asked him to 'let this go' in reference to the FBI's Russia probe.

As Comey tells it, following an Oval Office meeting with multiple staff about counterterrorism, Trump told the group he wanted to meet with Comey alone.

'When the door by the grandfather clock closed, and we were alone, the President began by saying, 'I want to talk about Mike Flynn,' Comey writes, noting Flynn had resigned a day earlier.

Comey is set to deliver bombshell testimony on Thursday before the Senate Intelligence Committee

Comey is set to deliver bombshell testimony on Thursday before the Senate Intelligence Committee

The president called Comey to complain that the Russia investigation had his administration under a 'cloud' and asked him to 'get out' that he wasn't personally under investigation

LIFT 'THE CLOUD' –  'NO INVOLVEMENT WITH HOOKERS'

Comey describes a March 30 phone call where the president describes the Russia investigation as 'a cloud' that was impairing his ability to do his job.

During the call, the president returned to one of the most salacious and discredited allegations of the dossier, based on research by a retired British intelligence officer that wasn't verified – that the Russians had compromising material on him involving a golden shower with hookers in a Moscow hotel room.

'He said he had nothing to do with Russia, had not been involved with hookers in Russia, and had always assumed he was being recorded when in Russia. He asked what we could do to 'lift the cloud,' Comey writes.

By arguing that he assumed he was bugged, Trump was suggesting he would never have engaged in some of the conduct alleged in the dirty dossier. 

'I responded that we were investigating the matter as quickly as we could, and that there would be great benefit, if we didn't find anything, to our having done the work well. He agreed, but then re-emphasized the problems this was causing him.'

Report: President Trump Shared Highly Classified Info With Russians (Video) Trump asked Comey to SHUT DOWN Mike Flynn investigation

Andrew McCabe, the acting FBI director who took over when Comey was fired, told a Senate panel last week that 'there has been no effort to impede our investigation to date'

Andrew McCabe, the acting FBI director who took over when Comey was fired, told a Senate panel last week that 'there has been no effort to impede our investigation to date'

Angus King (right), an independent Maine senator who caucuses with the Democratic minority, said on CNN that the Comey memo could form the basis for impeachment proceedings, 'because obstruction of justice is such a serious offense'

Angus King (right), an independent Maine senator who caucuses with the Democratic minority, said on CNN that the Comey memo could form the basis for impeachment proceedings, 'because obstruction of justice is such a serious offense'

House Oversight and Government Reform Committee chairman Jason Chaffetz, a Utah Republican, told NBC News that he's prepared to subpoena the Comey memo, on his own if necessary.

'If it's out there I'm going to need to see it, and I'll use every tool we have to get it,' he said.

'If the memo exists, I need to see it and I need to see it right away. We are drafting the necessary paperwork to get the memo so we will find out in a hurry if it's out there.' 

'I have my subpoena pen ready,' Chaffetz added in a tweet. 

Comey and Trump talked on February 14, according to the Times, one day after Flynn was forced out of his National Security Advisor position.

Despite the White House's denials, the Times described 'the existence of Mr. Trump's request' for an investigative slowdown as 'the clearest evidence that the president has tried to directly influence the Justice Department and F.B.I. investigation into links between Mr. Trump's associates and Russia.'

The existence of Comey's memo puts the former lawman on offense and the president on defense, with the White House denying that the president ever sought to influence an FBI investigation from the Oval Office

The existence of Comey's memo puts the former lawman on offense and the president on defense, with the White House denying that the president ever sought to influence an FBI investigation from the Oval Office

Only five days ago the president was warning Comey not to leak anything to the press, saying there might be 'tapes' of their conversations

Only five days ago the president was warning Comey not to leak anything to the press, saying there might be 'tapes' of their conversations

Comey's retelling of the meeting has Trump telling him: 'I hope you can see your way clear to letting this go, to letting Flynn go.'

'He is a good guy,' Comey remembered Trump saying, according to the Times. 'I hope you can let this go.'

An FBI spokesperson declined to comment on the existence of any contemporaneous memo written by Comey following his February 14 meeting in the Oval Office.

But if the memo is genuine, it would represent a turnabout from Trump's warning to Comey last week about the potential existence of 'tapes' of their conversations. 

Comey's friends immediately started leaking to reporters that the former top cop was 'not worried about any tapes' of talks between him and the president.

'If there is a tape, there's nothing he is worried about,' one Comey confidant told CNN

DOES TRUMP RISK IMPEACHMENT FOR 'OBSTRUCTION OF JUSTICE'?

As the president's Democratic critics in Congress continue their drumbeat of attacks against him – and their demands for a special prosecutor to probe his alleged Russia ties – the existence of Comey's memo could give them the weapon they have been waiting for.

The U.S. Constitution reserves the process of presidential impeachment for cases in which the Oval Office occupant can be prosecuted in the Senate for 'high crimes and misdemeanors.'

Obstruction of justice is a federal felony, and would qualify – as it did in the articles of impeachment drawn up against Richard Nixon, who later resigned.

Liberal constitutional scholar Laurence Tribe wrote Saturday in a Washington Post op-ed that Trump obstructed justice first when he allegedly asked for a guarantee of loyalty, again when he threatened Comey with 'tapes' of their conversations, and a third time when he fired him a week ago. 

Tribe described Nixon's obstruction offenses as a 'forecast' of Trump's future actions: 'making misleading statements to, or withholding material evidence from, federal investigators or other federal employees; trying to interfere with FBI or congressional investigations; trying to break through the FBI's shield surrounding ongoing criminal investigations; dangling carrots in front of people who might otherwise pose trouble for one's hold on power.'

The federal obstruction law defines the crime as an action by someone who 'corruptly or by threats or force, or by any threatening letter or communication, influences, obstructs, or impedes, or endeavors to influence, obstruct, or impede, the due administration of justice.'

As the Times story's first shockwaves spread over Washington on Tuesday, CNN anchor Wolf Blitzer asked Maine Senator Angus King, an independent who caucuses with the Democrats, if Americans are 'getting closer and closer to the possibility of yet another impeachment process.'

'Reluctantly, Wolf, I have to say yes simply because obstruction of justice is such a serious offense,' King replied.

Texas Rep. Joaquin Castro, a Democratic member of the House Intelligence Committee, told CNN that the same demand Chaffetz outlined with respect to Comey's memo should apply to any recordings of their meetings that Trump might possess.

'We should give James Comey 72 hours to produce those memos, or the FBI 27 hours to produce the memos. If they aren't produced, they should be subpoenaed,' Castro said.

'By the same token, we should give the White House 72 hours to produce those tapes, if they exist. And if those aren't produced, then they should be subpoenaed.'

In another bizarre portion of Comey's memo, as it was read to a Times reporter, the president complained that classified government information had been repeatedly leaked to the news media and urged him to consider jailing the reporters involved.

That suggestion reportedly came at the top of the Trump-Comey meeting, just after the president had asked Vice President Mike Pence and Attorney General Jeff Sessions to clear out of the Oval Office so the two men could speak privately 

Democratic Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer said Tuesday that he was 'shaken' by news of Comey's memo, and warned: 'History is watching'

Democratic Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer said Tuesday that he was 'shaken' by news of Comey's memo, and warned: 'History is watching'

Sean Spicer answers questions on Trump's 'Comey twitter threat'

Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer, a New York Democrat, said on the Senate floor shortly after the Times story broke that he was 'shaken' by the news. 

Speaking in a somber tone, Schumer said: 'We are only one day removed from stunning allegations that the president may have divulged classified information to a known adversary.'

House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi said Trump has either abused his power or committed felony obstruction of justice ¿ or something in between

House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi said Trump has either abused his power or committed felony obstruction of justice – or something in between

'Concerns about our national security, the rule of law, the independence of our nation's highest law enforcement agencies, are mounting. The country is being tested in unprecedented ways. I say to all of my colleagues in the Senate, history is watching,' Schumer said. 

House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi piled on, saying in a statement that '[i]f these reports are true, the President’s brazen attempt to shut down the FBI’s investigation of Michael Flynn is an assault on the rule of law that is fundamental to our democracy.'

'At best, President Trump has committed a grave abuse of executive power. At worst, he has obstructed justice,' Pelosi claimed.

The Times reported that Comey had a reputation as a cautious note-taker who believed his written recollections of meetings, when put to paper immediately afterward, could help answer questions about events that weren't otherwise recorded.

It's unclear if Comey made similar notes after he met Trump for an intimate dinner on January 27. 

Comey's associates have claimed that Trump asked his FBI director during that meeting – twice – for a pledge of loyalty. Trump has denied that claim flatly. 

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Donald Trump Under Fire After Firing FBI Director Then Meeting With Russians in The White House, Banning American Press (Details Inside)

President Donald Trump revealed highly classified information about Islamic State militants to Russian officials during a meeting last week, The Washington Post reported Monday, prompting strong condemnation from both Democrats and Republicans.

Three White House officials who were in the May 10 meeting strongly denounced the story, saying no intelligence sources and methods were discussed — but they didn’t deny that classified information was disclosed.

Citing current and former U.S. officials, the Post said Trump shared details about an Islamic State terror threat related to the use of laptop computers on aircraft with Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov and Russian Ambassador to the U.S. Sergey Kislyak.

The anonymous officials told the Post that the information Trump relayed during the Oval Office meeting had been provided by a U.S. partner through an intelligence-sharing arrangement. They said it was considered so sensitive that details have been withheld from allies and tightly restricted even within the U.S. government.

“I was in the room, it didn’t happen,” H.R. McMaster, Trump’s national security adviser, told reporters outside the White House late Monday.

“The president and the foreign minister reviewed a range of common threats to our two countries including threats to civil aviation,” McMaster said. “At no time, at no time were intelligence sources or methods discussed and the president did not disclose any military operations that were not already publicly known.”

He said Secretary of State Rex Tillerson and Dina Powell, deputy national security adviser for strategy, remember the meeting the same way. “Their on-the-record accounts should outweigh those of anonymous sources” in the news report, he said.

Tillerson said Trump discussed a range of subjects, including “common efforts and threats regarding counter-terrorism.” He said that during that exchange the nature of specific threats were discussed, but they did not discuss sources, methods or military operations.

Powell said: “This story is false. The president only discussed the common threats that both countries faced.”

The Post story — which was later confirmed by The New York Times and BuzzFeed News — does not claim that Trump revealed any specific information about how the intelligence was gathered. Still, it will only heighten Trump’s strained relations with intelligence workers and former officials, who view Russia as an adversary.

Even before he was inaugurated, intelligence professionals worried about sharing classified information with Trump, who often shoots from the hip.

If true, the breach was ill-timed, coming a day after Trump fired former FBI Director James Comey, who was leading an investigation into Russian meddling in the presidential election. Trump’s first national security adviser, Michael Flynn, was fired after he misled Vice President Mike Pence about conversations he had with Kisylak.

It’s unlikely that Trump has broken any law. As president, Trump has broad authority to declassify government secrets.

The Post said the intelligence partner had not given the United States permission to share the material with Russian officials. By doing so, Trump would have jeopardized cooperation from an ally familiar with the inner workings of the Islamic State group, and make other allies — or even U.S. intelligence officials — wary about sharing future top secret details with the president.

Afterward, White House officials took steps to contain the damage, placing calls to the CIA and the National Security Agency, the newspaper said.

The CIA and the Office of the Director of National Intelligence declined to comment Monday evening.

Congressional Republicans and Democrats expressed concern about the report.

GOP Sen. Bob Corker of Tennessee, chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, told reporters the Trump White House “has got to do something soon to bring itself under control and order.”

“The shame of it is there’s a really good national security team in place and there are good, productive things that are under way through them and through others,” Corker said. “But the chaos that is being created by the lack of discipline — it’s creating an environment that I think makes — it creates a worrisome environment.”

Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz., chairman of the Senate Armed Services Committee, said that if the story is true it would be “deeply disturbing.”

Reaction from Democrats on the House and Senate intelligence committees was full-throated.

Rep. Adam Schiff of California called the story “deeply disturbing” and said if it’s true, the disclosure could jeopardize sources of very sensitive intelligence and relationships with key allies.

“That the Russians would be the potential recipients of this intelligence and may be able to determine its source is all the more problematic, since the Russian interest in Syria and elsewhere is, in many respects, deeply antithetical to our own,” Schiff said. He added that he wants the House intelligence committee fully briefed on what, if anything, was shared with the Russian officials.

Sen. Mark Warner, D-Va., tweeted: “If true, this is a slap in the face to the intel community. Risking sources & methods is inexcusable, particularly with the Russians.”

The story prompted Sen. Martin Heinrich, D-N.M., to tweet: “Protip: Don’t give the Russians classified information. #Classified101.”

Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. — who had just had a root canal — read reporters a statement he scrawled out in the dentist’s chair after learning about the story.

“These reports, if true, are of the gravest possible concern. It could harm our national security by cutting off important sources of intelligence that protect Americans against terrorist acts,” Wyden said.

The controversy engulfed the White House. Reporters spent much of the evening camped out outside of Press Secretary Sean Spicer’s office, hoping for answers. At one point, an eagle-eyed reporter spotted a handful of staffers, including Spicer and Deputy Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders, walking toward the Cabinet Room.

Muffled yelling was heard coming from the area near the room, but after a reporter tweeted about the noise, press staffers quickly turned up their television volume, blasting the sound to drown out everything else.

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Did Trump ask Comey to pledge loyalty to him over dinner?

Donald Trump has come under fire for the firing of James Comey, as the Director of the FBI, just as Comey was in the middle of an investigation into Trump's ties with Russia.

The unexpected firing, has caused an uproar in America as many see the move as a clear obstruction of justice and abuse of power. With Trump's team scrambling to offer various reasons for the firing, Trump has claimed that he fired Comey over his handling of the Hillary Clinton investigation, (which seems false, based on how Trump repeatably praised Comey during his campaign).

To make matters worst, the day after he fired James Comey, Trump had a meeting at the White House with Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov and Russian Ambassador Sergey Kislyak. In a strange move, The White House did not allow American News organizations to witness the meeting. Images were released through the Russian Foreign Ministry.

With all the backlash Trump is receiving, he decided to take to Twitter this morning to vent:

How this will all play out is yet to be determined, but it's clear that, if Trump thought firing Comey would sweep the Russian investigation under the rug, it apparently had the reverse effect.

What are your thoughts???

 

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Trump's story unravels: Deputy Attorney General Rosenstein 'threatened to resign' after his recommendation was cited as the reason that Trump fired Comey

Rosenstein wrote a three-page rebuke of Comey's (pictured) conduct. He accused the FBI director of usurping the attorney general's authority last year when he announced that the FBI was closing its investigation of Hillary Clinton's use of a private email as secretary of state

James Comes, who was recently fired by President Donald Trump, can allegedly trace his downfall back to a single conversation he had with Trump in which the former real estate mogul asked Comey to pledge loyalty to him.

A law enforcement source who was told the story by Comey told CBS News’ Pat Milton that Trump had invited Comey to dinner at the White House in January. Comey had been unsure about the dinner because he did not want to appear too “chummy” when they were in the middle of investigating Trump’s Russia ties, but he ultimately decided that he could not refuse the president of the United States and attended the dinner.

During the dinner, Trump said that he needed Comey’s loyalty, and Comey promised that he would be “honest.” When Trump asked if that meant “honest loyalty,” Comey responded, “Yes, you will have that.” According to the source, Comey meant that he would always be honest with the president.

However, Trump told a different story, citing the dinner as one of the times that Comey had assured the president that he was not being investigated, according to CBS News.

“I think he asked for the dinner, and he wanted to stay on as the FBI head,” the president told Lester Holt. “And I said I’ll, you know, consider and we’ll see what happens.”

Deputy Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders also denied the story of Trump asking for loyalty, saying, “We don’t believe this to be an accurate account. The integrity of our law enforcement agencies and their leadership is of the utmost importance to President Trump. He would never even suggest the expectation of personal loyalty, only loyalty to our country and its great people.”

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President Trump Fires FBI Director James Comey Amid Russia Investigation, Raising Troubling Questions (Video)Rod Rosenstein 'threatened to resign' over Comey memo

Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein threatened to resign in protest over the White House citing him as the driving force behind President Donald Trump's decision to fire now-former FBI Director James Comey, The Washington Post reported on Wednesday.
Rosenstein is the author of a scathing memo that was written on Tuesday and which the White House used to justify Comey's dismissal.
Rosenstein and his boss, Attorney General Jeff Sessions, were told by Trump to compile a list of reasons for Comey's removal, according to the Post.
If the report is true, it would contradict the administration's narrative that Rosenstein independently wrote the memo and thus initiated the chain of events that resulted in Comey's dismissal.
So he wrote a three-page rebuke of Comey's conduct in which Rosenstein said the FBI director had usurped the attorney general's authority last year when he announced that the FBI was closing its investigation of Hillary Clinton's use of a private email as secretary of state.
Rosenstein added that Comey's behavior was 'a textbook example of what federal prosecutors and agents are taught not to do.'

Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein reportedly threatened to resign in protest over the White House citing him as the driving force behind President Donald Trump's decision to fire now-former FBI Director James Comey

Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein reportedly threatened to resign in protest over the White House citing him as the driving force behind President Donald Trump's decision to fire now-former FBI Director James Comey

Rosenstein and his boss, Jeff Sessions, were reportedly told by President Donald Trump to compile written documentation of the reasons for Comey's removal. Trump is seen left with Sessions at the White House in this March 29 file photo

Rosenstein and his boss, Jeff Sessions, were reportedly told by President Donald Trump to compile written documentation of the reasons for Comey's removal. Trump is seen left with Sessions at the White House in this March 29 file photo

Rosenstein, a veteran prosecutor, said the FBI was 'unlikely to regain public and congressional trust until it has a director who understands the gravity of the mistakes' and promises not to repeat them.

Trump said he fired Comey in part based on the memo, titled 'Restoring Public Confidence in the FBI.'

Rosenstein's supposed influence on the president was one of the main talking points used by Trump surrogates.

'The president took the advice of the deputy attorney general who oversees the director of the FBI, brought those concerns to the attorney general who brought them to the president, and they made a decision to remove him,' Trump adviser Kellyanne Conway told CNN.

Rosenstein wrote a three-page rebuke of Comey's (pictured) conduct. He accused the FBI director of usurping the attorney general's authority last year when he announced that the FBI was closing its investigation of Hillary Clinton's use of a private email as secretary of state

Rosenstein wrote a three-page rebuke of Comey's (pictured) conduct. He accused the FBI director of usurping the attorney general's authority last year when he announced that the FBI was closing its investigation of Hillary Clinton's use of a private email as secretary of state

Conway repeatedly claimed during the CNN interview on Wednesday morning that Rosenstein acted alone. 

His hand was not forced by the White House or Attorney General Jeff Sessions, she said, although that was later contradicted by reports which said that Rosenstein did, in fact, write the memo on the orders of Trump.

'President Trump wants an FBI director who is impartial, who is not politicized and who has the confidence and the trust of people in the bureau, of Republicans and Democrats on Capitol Hill, of the attorney general, of the deputy attorney general who overseas the FBI director, and of the President of the United States, and he had lost that,' Conway said.

Conway argued Wednesday that President Trump fired Comey at Rosenstein's discretion as she was hammered on the network for a second time in 12 hours on the sudden dismissal that the White House and DOJ say was brought on by actions that the FBI director took six months ago.

'You have to have confidence in the impartiality and the non-politicization of the FBI, of the bureau, and Mr. Rosenstein apparently concluded that's not the case and put forth his recommendation to the president,' Conway claimed.

Asked several times about the memo that Rosenstein put together on Comey and the White House distributed, Conway said, 'You'd have to ask Rod Rosenstein.'

'But one presumes that he wrote the report on his own. He's fully capable of writing a report, isn’t he Chris?' she said to New Day Host Chris Cuomo.

Rosenstein was reportedly angry over the claim made by White House aides that his memo was the decisive factor in Trump's decision. White House counselor Kellyanne Conway holds up Rosenstein's memo during a television interview on Tuesday night

Rosenstein was reportedly angry over the claim made by White House aides that his memo was the decisive factor in Trump's decision. White House counselor Kellyanne Conway holds up Rosenstein's memo during a television interview on Tuesday night

The assertion was repeated by Deputy White House Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders (above), who said that the president was following Rosenstein's recommendation

The assertion was repeated by Deputy White House Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders (above), who said that the president was following Rosenstein's recommendation

Vice President Mike Pence (above) denied that Trump's decision to fire Comey had anything to do with the Russia probe. He, too, cited Sessions and Rosenstein as the key factors in the decision

Vice President Mike Pence (above) denied that Trump's decision to fire Comey had anything to do with the Russia probe. He, too, cited Sessions and Rosenstein as the key factors in the decision

Kellyanne Conway defends Trump over FBI Director firing

Cuomo matter-of-factly asked if Rosenstein was urged to file the report by Sessions, a supporter of the president's, and Conway curtly told him, 'Well, now you're insulting him, too.'

At one point in the interview Cuomo told the senior White House aide, 'You're creating an image that doesn't reveal itself in fact' and she denied it.

White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer told reporters late Tuesday night that it was 'a DOJ decision' to recommend that Comey be fired.

'It was all him,' Spicer said of Rosenstein.

Giving himself cover on second thought, Spicer backtracked, the Washington Post reported, and said: 'I mean, I can't, I guess I shouldn't say that, thank you for the help on that one. No one from the White House. That was a DOJ decision.'

Spicer's deputy, Sarah Huckabee Sanders, told MSNBC that the FBI probe into Russian meddling in the presidential election was 'absolutely not' why Comey was let go.

'He was given a recommendation, and he made a decision and he made it quickly,' Huckabee Sanders claimed.

Huckabee Sanders said on MSNBC's Morning Joe that she was 'not aware' that Rosenstein's review of Comey was 'requested' by anyone.

'I would imagine that that's part of him coming on board and taking a position,' she said on Wednesday's program.

The deputy White House press secretary said it was her understanding that Rosenstein made an 'independent decision' to call for Comey's replacement, but admitted that it was a question that would have to be answered 'in the coming days.'

Vice President Mike Pence also cited the recommendations submitted by Sessions and Rosenstein as the reasons Trump made the decision to fire Comey, according to ABC News.

Sessions recused himself from any Trump-Russia investigation in March after the Justice Department acknowledged he had spoken twice with the Russian ambassador last year and had failed to disclose the contacts during his Senate confirmation process. 

Rosenstein, who will now oversee the Russia investigation by virtue of Sessions' recusal, was appointed top federal prosecutor in Maryland by President George W. Bush and remained in the post for the entire Obama administration. 

That staying power, extraordinary for a position that routinely turns over with changes in the White House, lends weight to the reputation he's cultivated as an apolitical law enforcement official.

He arrived at the main Justice Department with experience in politically freighted investigations, having earlier in his career been part of the Clinton-era Whitewater independent investigation. 

More recently as US attorney, he oversaw the probe of James Cartwright, the former Joint Chiefs of Staff vice chairman who admitted making false statements during a separate leak investigation and was ultimately pardoned by Obama.

'He is so well-respected. He cannot be influenced, he cannot be bought, he cannot be pressured because of outside political forces,' Baltimore criminal defense attorney Steven Silverman, who has known Rosenstein for years, said when Rosenstein was picked to be deputy attorney general. 

++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++

FBI director flatly denies Trump's claim Obama wiretapped him at Trump Tower - but president STILL won't apologize and uses Twitter to point the finger at his predecessor AGAIN

President Donald Trump’s stunning firing of FBI Director James Comey throws into question the future of a counterintelligence investigation into the Trump campaign’s possible connections to Russia and immediately raised suspicions of an underhanded effort to stymie a probe that has shadowed the administration from the outset.

Democrats likened Tuesday’s ouster to President Richard Nixon’s “Saturday Night Massacre” and renewed calls for the appointment of a special prosecutor, and some Republicans also questioned the move.

In his letter to Comey, Trump said the firing was necessary to restore “public trust and confidence” in the FBI. The administration paired the letter with a scathing review by Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein of how Comey handled the investigation into Democrat Hillary Clinton’s email practices, including his decision to hold a news conference announcing its findings and releasing “derogatory information” about Clinton.

While Comey has drawn anger from Democrats since he reopened the email investigation in the closing days of last year’s campaign, they didn’t buy that justification for his firing Tuesday. Several Republicans joined them in raising alarms of how it could affect probes into possible coordination between Trump associates and Russia to influence the 2016 presidential election.

Trump will now appoint a successor at the FBI, which has been investigating since late July, and who will almost certainly have an impact on how the investigation moves forward and whether the public will accept its outcome.

“James Comey will be replaced by someone who will do a far better job, bringing back the spirit and prestige of the FBI,” he tweeted early Wednesday.

Earlier, the president bristled on his Twitter account over criticism of his move, labeling the Senate minority leader ‘Cryin’ Chuck Schumer.′

Schumer had told Trump in a phone call earlier that he thought dumping Comey was a mistake. Trump tweeted that Schumer had recently said he no longer “have confidence” in Comey. “Then acts so indignant,” Trump said of his fellow New Yorker.

In one of the strongest statements by Republicans, Sen. Richard Burr of North Carolina, chairman of the Senate intelligence committee, said, “I am troubled by the timing and reasoning of Director Comey’s termination.”

“His dismissal further confuses an already difficult investigation by the committee,” Burr said.

The firing renewed longstanding demands by Democrats for a special prosecutor, especially since the White House has said the firing of Comey was carried out upon the recommendation of senior Justice Department leadership, including Rosenstein, who is overseeing the Russia investigation since Attorney General Jeff Sessions recused himself because of previously unreported contacts with the Russian ambassador.

It was only the second firing of an FBI director in history. President Bill Clinton dismissed William Sessions amid allegations of ethical lapses in 1993.

Democrats compared the ouster to Nixon’s decision to fire the independent special prosecutor overseeing the Watergate investigation in 1973, which prompted the resignations of the Justice Department’s top two officials.

“This is Nixonian,” Sen. Bob Casey, D-Pa., declared on Twitter. “Outrageous,” said Oregon Sen. Ron Wyden, calling for Comey to immediately be summoned to testify to Congress about the status of the Trump-Russia investigation. Rep. Adam Schiff of California, top Democrat on the House intelligence committee, said the White House was “brazenly interfering” in the probe.

Republican Sen. John McCain of Arizona said Congress must form a special committee to investigate Russia’s interference in the election.

Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., said only: “Once the Senate receives a nomination, we look forward to a full, fair and timely confirmation process to fill the Director position. This is a critical role that is especially important as America faces serious threats at home and abroad.”

Comey was speaking to agents at the FBI’s field office in Los Angeles when the news broke. Television screens in the office began flashing the news, and Comey initially chuckled, according to a law enforcement official who was present and spoke on condition of anonymity. But Comey finished his speech before heading into an office and did not reappear in the main room. He later left Los Angeles on a plane to return to Washington.

Comey’s firing was the latest and most significant White House-driven distraction from the Russia investigations, which Trump has ridiculed and dismissed as a “hoax.” He has denied that his campaign was involved in Russia’s election meddling.

In his brief letter to Comey, Trump thanked him for telling him three times “that I am not under investigation.” The FBI has not confirmed that Comey ever made those assurances to the president. In public hearings, Comey has declined to answer when asked if Trump is under investigation, urging lawmakers not to read anything into that statement.

Comey, 56, was nominated by President Barack Obama for the FBI post in 2013 to a 10-year term, though that appointment does not ensure a director will serve the full term.

Praised frequently by both parties for his independence and integrity, he spent three decades in law enforcement. Before the past months’ controversies, the former deputy attorney general in the George W. Bush administration was perhaps best known for a remarkable 2004 standoff with top officials over a federal domestic surveillance program. In March of that year, Comey rushed to the hospital bed of Attorney General John Ashcroft to physically stop White House officials in their bid to get his ailing boss to reauthorize a secret no-warrant wiretapping program.

But his prominent role in the 2016 presidential campaign raised questions about his judgment and impartiality. Though the FBI did not recommend charges against Clinton for mishandling classified information, Comey was blisteringly critical of her decision to use a personal email account and private internet server during her four years as secretary of state.

Comey strongly defended his decisions during a Senate Judiciary Committee hearing last week. He said he was “mildly nauseous” at the thought of having swayed the election but also said he would do the same again.

Clinton has partially blamed her loss on Comey’s disclosure to Congress less than two weeks before Election Day that the email investigation would be revisited. Comey later said the FBI, again, had found no reason to bring any charges.

Trump disagreed with Clinton’s assessment, tweeting that Comey actually “was the best thing that ever happened to Hillary Clinton in that he gave her a free pass for many bad deeds!”

Clinton’s advisers were stunned by Trump’s decision Tuesday. Former campaign spokesman Brian Fallon said that while he believed Comey had “inflicted severe damage” on the FBI, “the timing and manner of this firing suggest that it is the product of Donald Trump feeling the heat on the ongoing Russia investigation and not a well thought out response to the inappropriate handling of the Clinton investigation.”

Given angst by members of Congress in both parties over Comey’s dismissal, it’s unlikely a permanent FBI director will be in place soon. The FBI will be led in the interim by Andrew McCabe, Comey’s top deputy.

+++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++

Trump Aims To Destroy Obama Politically And Personally

FBI confirms investigation into Trump campaign & Russia

FBI Director James Comey stated unequivocally on Monday that he has ‘no information’ to back up President Donald Trump’s claim that President Obama wiretapped Trump Tower.

Trump will not be apologizing for the allegation, though, his spokesman says. 

'We started a hearing. It's still ongoing,' Sean Spicer said nearly four hours into the Comey grilling. 'I think there's a lot of areas that still need to be covered. There's a lot of information that still needs to be discussed.' 

The White House official said the House is still at the beginning of its investigatory process and there will be more hearings. He predicted once again that the president would be vindicated in the end.

Trump's @POTUS account meanwhile went after the Obama administration for the leaking of Michael Flynn's name and pre-inauguration conversations with the ambassador from Russia, pointing the finger again at the former president.

'FBI Director Comey refuses to deny he briefed President Obama on calls made by Michael Flynn to Russia,' one of the POTUS tweets said.

The statement, repeated later by Spicer, drew a clear line from the Obama White House to illegal leaking that officials acknowledged at today's hearing hurt national security.

FBI Director James Comey took the unusual step of confirming the existence of a counterintelligence investigation today at a House hearing on Russia meddling in the 2016 election

FBI Director James Comey took the unusual step of confirming the existence of a counterintelligence investigation today at a House hearing on Russia meddling in the 2016 election

Trump's @POTUS account meanwhile went after the Obama administration for the leaking of Michael Flynn's name and pre-inauguration conversations with the ambassador from Russia.

Trump's @POTUS account meanwhile went after the Obama administration for the leaking of Michael Flynn's name and pre-inauguration conversations with the ambassador from Russia.

Comey says 'no information to Support Trump's wiretap claims'

Rep. Adam Schiff (D-Calif.), the top Democrat on the House Intelligence Committee, had questioned Comey at a blockbuster public hearing Monday morning, asking whether Trump’s tweet alleging that he had his phone tapped was a ‘true statement.’

Schiff read the entirety of the quote from Trump's tweet, including Trump’s claim that ‘this is McCarthyism.’

‘Director Comey, was the president’s statement that Obama had his wires tapped in Trump Tower a true statement?' Schiff asked the FBI director.

'With respect to the president’s tweets about alleged wiretapping directed at him by the prior administration, I have no information that supports those tweets,’ he said.

Comey went further, stating that the Justice Department had asked him to share that the answer is the same for DOJ and 'all its components,' he said.

The Department also 'has no information that supports those tweets.'

Comey also took the unusual step of confirming the existence of a counterintelligence investigation at the House hearing on Russia meddling in the 2016 election.

He said the FBI is looking at possible links and coordination between President Donald Trump's 2016 campaign and the Russians. The investigation includes an assessment of potential crimes that were committed. 

Because the investigation is ongoing, and it deals with classified information, Comey said he could not share additional details about who the target of the probe is and what conduct is under scrutiny in a public setting.

'I know that is extremely frustrating to some folks, but it is the way it has to be,' he said.  

And yet, Spicer told reporters on Monday afternoon, 'It's clear that nothing has changed.'

'Senior Obama intelligence officials have gone on record to confirm that there is no evidence of a Trump Russia collusion. The Obama CIA Director said so, Obama's Director of National Intelligence said so, and we take them at their word.' 

In response to Comey's assertion that aspects of the Trump campaign apparatus were being probed, Spicer said the media was making assumptions about that might mean. 

No White House officials are being investigated to his knowledge, Spicer said. He put as much distance as possible between individuals who are known to be under scrutiny and the president as possible, calling one of them, Carter Page, a 'hanger on.'

Roger Stone remains a friend of the president's, but he hasn't been affiliated with the campaign since 2015.  Former campaign manager Paul Manafort was with Trump for eight weeks and did not play a 'lasting role' in the president's victory.

'So my point is to suggest now, that if you look at the final three months of the campaign, where none of the individuals in question that Democrats brought up over and over today, were affiliated with the campaign, to suggest that somehow shows some high level collusion is a bit of the stretch to say the least,' Spicer said.   

Republicans on the committee are using the hearing to try to suss out the source of leaks to news publications about the communications between Trump associates and Russian officials, like Flynn.

Comey and National Security Agency Director Mike Rogers (right) arrive to speak during the House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence hearing on Russian actions during the 2016 election campaign
Comey confirms FBI's investigating alleged Russian interference

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Comment by Ab Gai on June 10, 2017 at 12:30am
I'm sick of Fox News and the people who keep following trump the con no matter what he does or says.
Comment by CARIBBEAN QUEEN on June 8, 2017 at 5:08pm

IM SO SICK OF POLITICS THAT MY STOMACH TURNS.  SICK OF TRUMP AND ALL THE FOOLISHNESS THAT'S GOING ON IN THE WORLD..... ENOUGH ALREADY

Comment by rastafari on May 12, 2017 at 1:33am

...as far as Rastafarians are concerned, we are not astonish by the revelations and dealings of this current US administration...in fact, you could say that with Trump's presidency we got exactly what we deserve for our hypocrisy and double standard, especially when it comes to voting rights. For example, we have lost our credibility throughout the world to say to other nations: "One man, One vote", that is, "One person, One vote", because in our own country the head of state is NOT elected by the popular vote; but by some other means involving only 538 people!

Comment by AfricanGoddess on March 25, 2017 at 11:19am

This is what deep jealousy and hatred from his ilk looks like...

He will try in his might to erase anything the half black man did from history.

Comment by Rodney drinkard on March 23, 2017 at 9:46am
Trump just trying to take reflection of Russia off him so he made up this story of Obama like he did Hillary with the emails that all
Comment by Big Woman on March 21, 2017 at 5:33am

@David Cathey, you too have drunk the  kool-aid? You think #45 is the one huh that will lead us to glory? The Russians arent the enemy #45 is.  He is a known liar think of the years he  accused Obama of not being a citizen and look at that big whopper he told about the wiretapping by Obama in addition to all his other craziness.

He is impudent, narcisstic and from the looks of things deranged.  He  has manged to piss off our allies like England, Germany etc in less than 100 days in office! So far nobody can get his ass off a twitter even though it makes him appear to be about 12 years old.

You talk about Hillary but she would have made a far better President but unfortunately she didnt have the required penis that some people think one needs to become a President.

Comment by Sufferahsmusic Media Prod on March 21, 2017 at 5:04am

piss me the hell off

Comment by Sufferahsmusic Media Prod on March 21, 2017 at 5:03am

David cummy stfu your a god damn idiot....ever since this man got in black fols been getting fired left to right ... wtf wrong with you uncle tommy ...get the f** outta here with that trump . balls sucking 

Comment by HandsomeMan on March 21, 2017 at 1:57am
David Cathey no bruh when will you wake up.
Comment by Samantha on March 19, 2017 at 1:16am
Trump is a jealous man with low self esteem .

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