President Trump Has Many Avenues to Victory

In response to the question of ‘How’s it going’?  Rudy answered ‘Very well!’

Rudy Giuliani was on with Greg Kelly at Newsmax last night and he provided an excellent summary of the status of the President’s defense to the largest election fraud in US and world history.  Rudy shared at around the 5:00 mark:

If we were to win Pennsylvania, Michigan and Wisconsin, that would be the end of the election.  Michigan has already indicated they’re not going to certify.  Wisconsin has a very strict procedure of their own.  But we’re quite confident we can knock out about 60,000 ballots there as illegal.  And Wisconsin is only a 10,000 margin.  And Pennsylvania, we argued it yesterday.

And remember we’re going to probably lose a few of these and we’ll have to take them to the Supreme Court.”

TRENDING: “TRUTH.” – Attorney Lin Wood Retweets Gateway Pundit’s “Drop and Roll” Video on How the 2020 Election Was Stolen from Trump (VIDEO)

President Trump is scheduling a press conference today at noon with his legal team:

President Trump and his legal team have more than one path to victory.

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Donald Trump has hurt our democracy so much, another one-term president is stepping in

The nonprofit said Friday morning that Carter Center monitors will go to a number of counties across the state to assess the post-election audit and related processes to help bolster transparency and confidence in the results,” writes the Atlanta Journal-Constitution. The hyperspeed audit, often referred to as a “hand recount,” must be completed by Wednesday.

Even as groups of shouty Trump supporters descend on the nation’s capital for a superspreader “March for Trump” on Saturday, in support of their orange messiah and in denial of his undeniable loss to President-elect Joe Biden, the center’s monitors have been “deployed to several county audit boards across the state to conduct oversight the center said would increase “’ransparency’ in the vote counting process,” according to The Hill.

The center is known for supporting emerging democracies, or nations where established democracy and elections are at risk. It’s disturbing that the United States now qualifies as one of the latter, a first in the 31 years the Carter Center has done this very important work. 

“We were frankly quite troubled by the lack of trust and doubts about that the process would be credible and the results would be accepted,” David Carroll, the director of the Center’s Democracy Program, told Fox 5 Atlanta. “It is an indication of how difficult it has become in this country to have elections that enjoy popular trust and credibility,” Carroll added. 

Carroll, of course, didn’t say the quiet part out loud: Popular trust in U.S. elections has deteriorated at the hands of the current White House occupant, who spent the final six months or so of his campaign railing against socially distant voting methods, including blatant attempts to hobble the national postal service to derail voting by mail, which he repeatedly and dishonestly insisted was ripe for widespread fraud. Since losing the Nov. 3 election to Biden, Trump, who Biden defeated in both the popular vote and the Electoral College, has mostly avoided the public eye while his subpar legal team attempts to procure a different result through a string of nuisance nonsense lawsuits.

On Friday, the winner in the remaining close state contests finally were called. Georgia, home of the audit, went blue for the first time since Bill Clinton won the state in 1992.

The Washington Post has a great visual history of the Peach State’s journey from red to blue on the presidential front, even as both Senate seats are subject to an already-intense runoff battle that will decide party majority in the chamber.

Control of the U.S. Senate is at stake. We need you to phonebank, textbank and do other crucial work necessary for Jon Ossoff and the Rev. Raphael Warnock to win seats in Georgia. Click to find the activity best for you.

We’ve got one last shot at booting Senate Republicans from power in January. Please give $3 right now to send the GOP packing.

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BREAKING: President Trump and GOP Senator Thom Tillis Win North Carolina: Decision Desk HQ

President Trump and Senator Thom Tillis won North Carolina, Decision Desk HQ projected on Tuesday.


President Trump won North Carolina on election night, however they dragged their feet for one week and refused to call the race.

TRENDING: HUGE EXCLUSIVE: Michigan AG Dana Nessel Sends Cease and Desist Order to Journalist Demanding He Erase His #DetroitLeaks Video Showing Voter Fraud Training — OR FACE CRIMINAL PROSECUTION

Let’s roll!

President Trump defeated Joe Biden and Thom Tillis defeated philanderer Cal Cunningham.

Recall, Hillary Clinton’s Perkins Coie lawyer Marc Elias spearheaded the legal effort to change the voting rules in North Carolina by extending the Election Day until November 12.

The state election board, not the state legislature extended Election Day to November 12.

Of course this is unconstitutional and with all the voter fraud and ballot harvesting, President Trump still won North Carolina.

This is a breaking story…please refresh page for updates.

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Rudy Giuliani Reacts to News Media Confirming Biden For President During His Presser

Rudy Giuliani had an epic response on Saturday when during his presser a news reporter noted that the media had determined that Joe Biden won the 2020 election. 

President Trump’s attorney and friend, Rudy Giuliani, gave a presser today where he listed the many fraudulent activities the Democrats performed in this year’s election.  American Greatness reports:

President Trump’s personal lawyer Rudy Giuliani said on Saturday that not a single Republican poll watcher was granted meaningful access to vote counting in Philadelphia and Pittsburgh, and vowed to fight in court to have those “uninspected votes” thrown out.

“Not a single Republican got to view a single ballot,” Giuliani said at a press conference in Philly.

TRENDING: “This Felt Like a Drug Deal!” – Asian-American Ballot Observer in Detroit Describes Mysterious Van Dropping Off 61 Boxes of Ballots at 4 AM (VIDEO)

The Trump Campaign held the presser after multiple corporate media outlets declared former vice president Joe Biden the winner of the presidential election.

CNN, NBC News, CBS, and the Associated Press projected that Biden won in Pennsylvania, putting him over the top of needed electoral votes with 284, even though the Trump Campaign is challenging election results of several states in court due to widespread allegations of voter fraud and election irregularities.

During the presser one reporter told Rudy that the news media had selected Biden for President and his response was epic:

Damn, Trump, his supporters and the majority of Americans sure have to put up with some unreal garbage from the left in order to save our country and our freedom.

How many times have the Democrats in the past four years pooped on Trump’s parade?  The President wins the election with more votes than any President in history and the Democrats attempt to steal the election with millions of fraudulent votes.

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Kamala Harris Makes History as First Woman and Woman of Color as Vice President

From the earliest days of her childhood, Kamala Harris was taught that the road to racial justice was long.

She spoke often on the campaign trail of those who had come before her, of her parents, immigrants drawn to the civil rights struggle in the United States — and of the ancestors who had paved the way.

As she took the stage in Texas shortly before the election, Ms. Harris spoke of being singular in her role but not solitary.

“Yes, sister, sometimes we may be the only one that looks like us walking in that room,” she told a largely Black audience in Fort Worth. “But the thing we all know is we never walk in those rooms alone — we are all in that room together.”

With her ascension to the vice presidency, Ms. Harris will become the first woman and first woman of color to hold that office, a milestone for a nation in upheaval, grappling with a damaging history of racial injustice exposed, yet again, in a divisive election. Ms. Harris, 56, embodies the future of a country that is growing more racially diverse, even if the person voters picked for the top of the ticket is a 77-year-old white man.

That she has risen higher in the country’s leadership than any woman ever has underscores the extraordinary arc of her political career. A former San Francisco district attorney, she was elected as the first Black woman to serve as California’s attorney general. When she was elected a United States senator in 2016, she became only the second Black woman in the chamber’s history.

Almost immediately, she made a name for herself in Washington with her withering prosecutorial style in Senate hearings, grilling her adversaries in high-stakes moments that at times went viral.

Yet what also distinguished her was her personal biography: The daughter of a Jamaican father and Indian mother, she was steeped in racial justice issues from her early years in Oakland and Berkeley, Calif., and wrote in her memoir of memories of the chants, shouts and “sea of legs moving about” at protests. She recalled hearing Shirley Chisholm, the first Black woman to mount a national campaign for president, speak in 1971 at a Black cultural center in Berkeley that she frequented as a young girl. “Talk about strength!” she wrote.

After several years in Montreal, Ms. Harris attended Howard University, a historically Black college and one of the country’s most prestigious, then pursued work as a prosecutor on domestic violence and child exploitation cases. She speaks easily and often of her mother, a breast cancer researcher who died in 2009; of her white and Jewish husband, Douglas Emhoff, who will make history in his own right as the first second gentleman; and of her stepchildren, who call her Momala.

It was a story she tried to tell on the campaign trail during the Democratic primary with mixed success. Kicking off her candidacy with homages to Ms. Chisholm, Ms. Harris attracted a crowd in Oakland that her advisers estimated at more than 20,000, a tremendous show of strength that immediately established her as a front-runner in the race. But vying for the nomination against the most diverse field of candidates in history, she failed to capture a surge of support and dropped out weeks before any votes were cast.

Part of her challenge, especially with the party’s progressive wing she sought to win over, was the difficulty she had reconciling her past positions as California’s attorney general with the current mores of her party. She struggled to define her policy agenda, waffling on health care and even her own assault on Joseph R. Biden Jr.’s record on race, perhaps the toughest attack he faced throughout the primary campaign.

“Policy has to be relevant,” Ms. Harris said in an interview with The New York Times in July 2019. “That’s my guiding principle: Is it relevant? Not, ‘Is it a beautiful sonnet?’”

But it is also this lack of ideological rigidity that makes her well suited for the vice presidency, a role that demands a tempering of personal views in deference to the man at the top. As the vice-presidential nominee, Ms. Harris has endeavored to make plain that she supports Mr. Biden’s positions — even if some differ from those she backed during the primary.

While she struggled to attract the very women and Black voters she had hoped would connect with her personal story during her primary bid, she continued to make a concerted effort as Mr. Biden’s running mate to reach out to people of color, some of whom have said they feel represented in national politics for the first time.

Many witnessed — and recoiled at — the persistent racist and sexist attacks from conservatives. President Trump has refused to pronounce her name correctly and after the vice-presidential debate, he derided her as a “monster.”

For some of her supporters, the vitriol Ms. Harris had to withstand was another aspect of her experience they found relatable.

“I know what I was thrown into as the only African-American at the table,” said Clara Faulkner, the mayor pro tem of Forest Hill, Texas, as she waited for Ms. Harris to address a socially distanced crowd in Fort Worth. “It’s just seeing God move in a mighty way.”

While some members of the political establishment professed outrage at the insults, friends of Ms. Harris knew that her pragmatism extended to her understanding of how the political world treats women of color.

Senator Cory Booker, a colleague and friend of Ms. Harris’s who has known her for decades, said in an interview that some of her guardedness was a form of self-protection in a world that has not always embraced a barrier-breaking Black woman.

“She still has this grace about her where it’s almost as if these things don’t affect her spirit,” Mr. Booker said. “She’s endured this for her entire career and she does not give people license to have entrance into her heart.”

After waiting days for results, Democrats rejoiced in a victory that offered a bright spot in an election that delivered losses to many of their candidates, including several high-profile women.

Representative Barbara Lee, Democrat of California, who got involved in politics through Ms. Chisholm’s presidential campaign, said she always believed she would see the first Black woman at the steps of the White House.

“Here you have now this remarkable, brilliant, prepared African-American woman, South Asian woman, ready to fulfill the dreams and aspirations of Shirley Chisholm and myself and so many women of color,” she said. “This is exciting and is finally a breakthrough that so many of us have been waiting for. And it didn’t come easy.”

The Democrats’ down-ballot defeats tempered the celebratory mood a bit, as did a wistful sense among some activists and leaders that this historic first still leaves women in second place — closer than ever to the Oval Office, sure, but not in it.

The end to a presidency that inspired waves of opposition from women, many politically engaged for the first time, has left the “highest, hardest glass ceiling” intact. Democratic primary voters, including a significant number of women, had rallied behind Mr. Biden, eschewing the women and people of color in the race because they believed Mr. Biden would be most capable of beating Mr. Trump. Scarred by Hillary Clinton’s defeat four years ago, many believed the country was not quite ready to elect a female commander in chief.

Ms. Harris’s presence on the ticket will forever be linked to Mr. Biden’s explicit promise to select a female running mate in an acknowledgment that the party’s future probably does not look like him.

Ms. Harris now finds herself the most clearly positioned heir to the White House. Perhaps more than any other vice president in recent memory, she will be carefully scrutinized for her ambitions, a level of attention that is perhaps inevitable for the No. 2 of the oldest incoming No. 1 in history.

Mr. Biden understands this, Mr. Booker said: “He is really bringing us to the next election.”

Allies say Ms. Harris is acutely aware of her place in history. She views her work as connected to both the civil rights leaders who came before her — the “ancestors,” as she calls them — and the generations she hopes to empower.

Representative Pramila Jayapal, Democrat of Washington, a rising figure in the party’s left wing, said Ms. Harris’s ascent was a deep source of pride among South Asians, expanding the imaginations of how high they can climb in American public life. Ms. Jayapal has spoken proudly of her own connection to the new vice president, writing an op-ed article in The Los Angeles Times in August describing their intertwined family history in South India.

“She understands what it means to be the child of immigrants — what it means to be a person of color seeking racial justice,” she said, pointing to Ms. Harris’s work on rights for domestic workers and helping Muslim immigrants get access to legal counsel. “There’s just so much you don’t have to explain to a Vice President Harris and I believe she will fight for many of the issues that are important to our South Asian community.”

The small sorority of Black women in federal politics also views Ms. Harris as a mentor and an ally, praising her championing of issues like Black maternal mortality and anti-lynching legislation that have not typically received the spotlight that can follow a high-wattage political brand.

When Representative Lauren Underwood was mounting her first race for Congress, trying to become the first Black women to win her predominantly white suburban Chicago district, Ms. Harris reached out for coffee.

“There’s not that many Black women who have been at the highest level of politics in this country. Not that many Black women who have run very competitive races,” said Ms. Underwood, who became the youngest Black woman ever elected to Congress in 2018. “To have the opportunity to learn from, counsel from and just know someone who has done that is something I find incredibly valuable.”

Kimberlé Crenshaw, a prominent Black progressive scholar, hailed Ms. Harris’s ascension to the vice presidency and described her as “well positioned to weather the storms that will definitely come now that she has broken through the glass ceiling.”

But amid the joy and sense of empowerment in seeing a woman of color as the nation’s second-highest elected official, she also cautioned that the history-making moment should not distract progressives from continuing to push their agenda.

“This is still the Biden administration — what Kamala Harris thinks or does has to be recognized as being part of that administration,” she said. “So we cannot let the pedal to the metal be slowed in any way because we’re celebrating the fact that we’ve had this breakthrough moment.”

For others, that moment has been a very long time coming.

Opal Lee, 94, paid a poll tax when she first went to vote, choosing between casting her ballot for the Democratic candidate or buying food for her four young children. Decades later, Ms. Lee, a former teacher and activist from Fort Worth, Texas, celebrated at President Barack Obama’s inauguration.

Despite the health risks from the coronavirus pandemic, Ms. Lee has no intention of missing Mr. Biden’s inauguration in Washington this January — to witness Ms. Harris.

“I want to be able to tell my great-great-grandchildren how it felt for a woman to be vice president,” she said. “I just got to go.”

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Early Voter Turnout in Florida Indicates a Very Big Day for President Trump

Early voting in the very important state of Florida is showing a very strong turnout for President Trump.

President Trump visited Democrat stronghold two nights ago and held a huge rally after midnight:

TRENDING: Gov. Ron DeSantis: Florida Is Looking Good for President Trump – Better than 2016! (Video)

Today early voting out of Florida shows a likely Red Wave by day’s end:

A Florida County which Obama won in 2012 is currently showing President Trump annihilating Sleepy Joe Biden:

On the other hand, early results out of Democrat stronghold Broward County are abysmal:

It looks like Florida is voting for Trump and dancing to the song, ‘I will vote for Donald Trump’:

Why is this important?  The reason is because no President has won without winning Florida since 1996:

Clark, a UCF historian and political analyst, said it’s been almost 100 years since a Republican has won the White House without taking the state of Florida.

The last time it happened was in 1924 with President Calvin Coolidge, said Clark.

When it comes to Florida and it’s 29 electoral votes, the Interstate 4 corridor, through Central Florida to Tampa, is key in determining which way the purple state goes.

“They will determine who wins Florida; since 1996, whoever wins the majority of those seven counties has gone to the White House,” said Clark.

Today things are looking up for President Trump!

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Can President Trump fire Dr. Fauci?

Then came Sunday’s campaign rally in South Florida, where the frantic crowd chanted: “Fire Fauci! Fire Fauci!” prompting a striking response from the president that suggested he might just do that.

“Don’t tell anybody, but let me wait until a little bit after the election,” Trump told his supporters. “I appreciate the advice.”

The not-so-subtle threat has prompted questions and concerns over the plausibility of Trump firing the country’s popular health expert, and whether the president has the legal authority to do so.

Technically, the president of the United States cannot directly fire Fauci, let’s say by a tweet, mainly because he is not a political appointee. As a career federal employee and director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases since 1984, Fauci is protected by federal civil-service regulations that shield him from being fired or demoted for political reasons.

Fauci could be removed, but it would imply a complicated process layered with civil-service protections which require the government agency to provide evidence that there is a just cause for dismissal, including failure to follow orders or misconduct.

The process to remove him would need to be initiated by someone in Fauci’s chain of command, such as the director of the National Institutes of Health or the Health and Human Services secretary, which is unlikely considering he is an esteemed figure in the scientific and medical community.

However, should that be the case, Fauci would need to be notified about what the allegation was and would then have the opportunity to respond and present evidence to the Merit Systems Protection Board that such action was not warranted. He could also appeal the board’s decision in court.

Trump’s suggestion of firing Fauci came after the expert gave grim warnings of what is possible in the upcoming months, including rising coronavirus cases that could surpass 100,000 a day.

“We’re in for a whole lot of hurt. It’s not a good situation,” Fauci told The Washington Post on Friday.

“All the stars are aligned in the wrong place as you go into the fall and winter season, with people congregating at home indoors. You could not possibly be positioned more poorly.”

Fauci also took aim at the government’s response and argued the only way to reverse the current surge of cases, hospitalizations and deaths, was for the nation to make an “abrupt change” in public health practices and behaviors.

In a statement to The Post, White House spokesman Judd Deere disparaged Fauci’s statements.

“It’s unacceptable and breaking with all norms for Dr. Fauci, a senior member of the President’s Coronavirus Task Force and someone who has praised President Trump’s actions throughout this pandemic, to choose three days before an election to play politics,” Deere told The Post at the time.

As the pandemic unleashed its fury in the Spring, and the public was thirsty for answers and guidance, Fauci, who has vast experience in prevention and treatment of infectious diseases such as HIV/AIDS, Ebola and Zika, and has advised six presidents, quickly became a highly visible member of the White House coronavirus task force.

His popularity rocketed after Brad Pitt impersonated him on Saturday Night Live.

But as covid-19 continued to spread, Fauci’s blunt and critical remarks were often at odds or diverged from those of the president on a wide range of issues, from the severity and duration of the outbreak, to advice on experimental treatment and state-wide shutdowns.

As tensions grew over the months, the White House sidelined Fauci, leaving him out of the Oval Office for weeks at a time and with almost no direct contact with the president, a sharp departure from earlier in the year when Fauci used to brief the president on a daily basis.

With Election Day looming, the fate of Fauci has become a both a talking point in both campaigns’ agendas, as well as a reflection of the candidates’ strikingly different approaches to the pandemic.

On Monday, former vice president and democratic presidential candidate Joseph Biden riffed on Trump’s threats:

“I’ve got a better idea,” Biden said during his campaign rally in Cleveland. “Elect me and I’m going to hire Dr. Fauci! And we’re going to fire Donald Trump!”

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Polish President Andrzej Duda Quarantines After Testing Positive For Coronavirus : NPR

Polish President Andrzej Duda speaks to a crowd in September. Duda is in isolation after testing for the coronavirus.

Mateusz Slodkowski/AFP via Getty Images

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Polish President Andrzej Duda speaks to a crowd in September. Duda is in isolation after testing for the coronavirus.

Mateusz Slodkowski/AFP via Getty Images

Poland’s president, Andrzej Duda, is in isolation after testing positive for the coronavirus, his spokesman announced Saturday.

“The president is fine,” his spokesman, Blazej Spychalski, said on Twitter. “We are in constant contact with the relevant medical services.”

In a video message, the 48-year-old Duda said he was experiencing no symptoms. He apologized to people he came into contact with, who now have to quarantine.

“If I had had any symptoms, please believe me, all meetings would have been canceled,” Duda said, according to a translation published by The Associated Press.

On Friday, Duda bestowed state honors on tennis player Iga Swiatek, who won the French Open. The 19-year-old Swiatek said she would quarantine.

Poland is currently seeing its greatest surge in coronavirus cases since the pandemic began. Until now, the country had experienced a relatively slow spread, due in part to a strict lockdown imposed in the spring. It took until early October for the country to tally 100,000 cases. But over the past few weeks, the case count has doubled.

On Friday, Poland added more than 13,600 new cases, bringing the total to about 242,000. The country has declared a nationwide “red zone,” closing restaurants and bars nationwide and limiting public gatherings to five people.

“Our actions must be much more decisive,” Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki said. “What worries us a lot is the speed of the increase.”

In Poland, the president guides foreign policy and signs legislation, but the duties of the office are largely ceremonial. The prime minister and his administration handles most of the day-to-day work of running the country.

Deputy Prime Minister Jaroslaw Kaczynski, leader of the country’s governing Law and Justice Party, went into self-quarantine earlier this week after coming into contact with an infected person. According to The New York Times, a spokesman for Kaczynski said the 71-year-old “feels well and will continue performing his duties from home.”

With his positive test result, Duda has joined an unfortunate list of world leaders who have been stricken with the virus, including U.S. President Trump, British Prime Minister Boris Johnson and Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro. All have recovered.

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Survey Finds President Trump Has Far More Support From Muslim Voters Than Joe Biden

A new survey has found that Muslim voters are backing President Trump over Joe Biden, and by a large margin.

Democrats and the media have spent years falsely describing Trump’s temporary travel ban as a “Muslim ban” in an obvious effort to portray him as anti-Muslim. This has obviously failed.

Trump’s approval among Muslim’s is even higher than Obama’s was in 2012, according to the survey.

The Washington Examiner reports:

TRENDING: BREAKING: Giuliani Gives Hunter Biden’s Hard Drive to Delaware State Police Over Photos of Underage Girls, Inappropriate Texts

‘Trump does what he says’: Muslims abandon Biden, back president

President Trump, whose Middle East plan is winning support from Arab nations, is gaining strong support from Muslim leaders and their followers who believe that the Democrats haven’t delivered on years of promises, according to a new survey of Islamic leaders.

In a shocking turnaround, 61.48% of the 109 Muslim leaders who “represent two million voters” plan to vote for Trump. That is a slight edge over their 2012 vote for Barack Obama.

The survey of the leaders was done by the Washington correspondent for Aksam Gazetesi, a Turkish news site. It suggested that the Muslim leaders’ support for former Vice President Joe Biden was 30.27%.

Those results represent a dramatic flip of the Muslim vote, which for years has sided with the Democrats.

Aksam’s Washington correspondent Yavuz Atalay shared his results with Secrets and said, “It’s about the trustworthy. Obama, Clinton said good words, but they did not do what they said. Biden is doing same things. Good words but no action. Trump does what he says.”

This is a remarkable development which is being largely ignored by the mainstream media.

Here’s an interesting theory about the support:

It will be fascinating to revisit this after the election to analyze the results.

Cross posted from American Lookout.

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President Trump Tells Crowd He 100% Agrees With ‘Lock Her Up Chant’

President Donald Trump told supporters at an event in Florida on Friday that he “100 percent agrees” with the “lock her up” chants about Hillary Clinton.

Normally, when the “lock her up” chants begin, Trump keeps quiet before continuing his speech — but not this time.

As soon as President Trump mentioned Clinton the crowd immediately erupted in the classic chant, prompting a new response from the president.

TRENDING: Hunter and Joe Biden Scandal Takes a Dark Turn — FBI’s Top Lawyer on Child Porn Involved in Case

“Yeah. I agree with you. I used to just be quiet on that. I agree with you 100 percent,” Trump said.

President Trump went on to say that Russiagate is “the greatest hoax and the greatest political crime in the history of our country.”

Last week, President Trump put more pressure on Bill Barr to step up to the plate.

“To be honest, Bill Barr is going to go down as either the greatest attorney general in the history of the country or he’s going to go down as, you know, a very sad situation,” Trump said last week. “I’ll be honest with you. He’s got all the information he needs. They want to get more, more, more. They keep getting more. I said, ‘you don’t need any more.’”

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