“Deep State” rats scurrying for cover as DOJ lowers the boom and McCabe throws Comey under the bus

When Attorney General (AG)  Jeff Sessions issued a responsive letter to Senator Charles Grassley, Chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, Rep. Robert Goodlatte Chairman of the House Judiciary Committee, and Rep. Trey Gowdy, Chairman of the Government Oversight and Reform Committee, in regards to their request for a second special counsel, the MSM and pundits across the board highlighted certain aspects of the letter, while ignoring the much bigger picture.

The media focused on the fact that at this time the AG was not assigning a second special counsel to investigate the FISA court abuses that were revealed during the multiple congressional investigations, and the MSM highlighted the previously unknown name of the United States Attorney that was assigned the task of investigating numerous issues relating to misconduct and possible criminal actions on the part of officials within the intelligence community.


While Sessions has been criticized for not assigning a second special counsel, a look at the surrounding circumstances, along with the new mandated review by the DOJ’s Office of Inspector General, and the timing of the two announcements, makes a persuasive case that the DOJ just lowered the boom on deep state members of the intelligence community.

In Sessions’ response letter he revealed the name of the U.S. Attorney that has been tasked with investigating the numerous issues of misconduct and possible criminal actions of senior level intelligence community members from a  variety of different agencies, often referred to as deep state members. That U.S. Attorney is John W. Huber out of Utah. Huber is a career prosecutor, first nominated by Barack Obama, and resigned in March 2017, per standard procedure when an opposing party wins and election, then re-nominated by President Trump in June 2017, and unanimously confirmed by the United States Senate to an additional four-year term.


What has been downplayed or even ignored by some is that Huber was not just assigned to this issue, but according to Department of Justice spokesperson Sarah Isgur Flores, Huber was tasked with this “in advance of the Nov. 13th letter” sent by Assistant Attorney General Stephen Boyd to the House Judiciary Committee, as reported by The Daily Beast.

It is also noteworthy that in the Sessions’ letter, it specifies that Huber is working “in cooperation” with the DOJ’s Office of Inspector General. The OIG, in their previous investigation in regards to FBI/DOJ actions taken in relation to the Hillary Clinton private server/classified email investigation, managed to uncover a number of issues that has caused the reassignment and demotions of a number of employees, uncovering damning texts by FBI special agents, and the termination of former FBI deputy director Andrew McCabe.

Many of the revelations we have noted over the past months in regards to the FISA abuses were uncovered in the course of the IG’s investigation into FBI/DOJ’s actions in regards to the Clinton investigation.

During the course of the original investigation, the IG uncovered misconduct and possible criminal actions which was outside the scope of the original mandate, hence the March 28, 2018 release by the OIG, announcing a new review:

Department of Justice (DOJ) Inspector General Michael E. Horowitz announced today that, in response to requests from the Attorney General and Members of Congress, the Office of the Inspector General (OIG) will initiate a review that will examine the Justice Department’s and the Federal Bureau of Investigation’s (FBI) compliance with legal requirements, and with applicable DOJ and FBI policies and procedures, in applications filed with the U.S. Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court (FISC) relating to a certain U.S. person. As part of this examination, the OIG also will review information that was known to the DOJ and the FBI at the time the applications were filed from or about an alleged FBI confidential source. Additionally, the OIG will review the DOJ’s and FBI’s relationship and communications with the alleged source as they relate to the FISC applications.

The key here is that much of what is being hailed as a “new” review,” includes information that is already publicly available after being exposed during the course of the previous investigation, so this OIG release, was nothing more than offering an “official mandate,” after already exposing much of misconduct and possible criminal activity on the part of former Obama officials, and current FBI/DOJ employees.

The OIG cannot prosecute, but they can make criminal referrals, which is why Huber was assigned to work “in cooperation,” with the Inspector General, because he can, and most likely already has, convened a Grand Jury, in order to prosecute the crimes the IG has already uncovered.

Another point that went largely ignored is that Huber is not the only prosecutor assigned to this, but is running a team of “senior prosecutors,” with access to the the investigative arm of nearly 500 people that are employed by the Office of Inspector General, and which office has just been given a large increase in funding as part of the mammoth and unpopular omnibus bill.

George Washington University law professor Jonathan Turley calls this a “brilliant move,” saying “What he did is he essentially combined the power of the Inspector General with the powers of an aligned prosecutor. So this prosecutor does have not just the experience and training to look for a criminal case, he has the ability to move a case of that kind.”

Turley asserts that people like Andrew McCabe and former FBI director James Comey should be very concerned over this.

The fact that former FBI deputy director Andrew McCabe has already set up a GoFundMe account for legal fees, despite being worth millions already, tells us he understands that with the IG’s newly revealed mandate, along with the powerful combination, as Turley explained above, of Huber working in cooperation with the IG, his goose, Comey’s, and a number of others, may already be cooked.

What has largely been ignored is that Huber, along with the IG, has been working this case for over five months already, and amazingly, until Jeff Sessions named him in the letter to congress, nobody knew who he was, nor that he was working “in cooperation” with the IG.

The information that has been revealed over the last months regarding the IG’s investigation, has not come from leaks, but from providing the public the reasoning for the reassignments, demotions and terminations of certain intelligence community employees.

The fact that Washington appears to have more leaks than a sinking ship makes it utterly amazing that Huber’s work has been conducted, up until now, entirely under the radar, and he has been building cases against members of multiple intelligence agencies.

It also appears that the deep state members understand that the boom has just been lowered on them as we now see reports that McCabe lied up to four times to the DOJ and the FBI, twice under oath, about leaking information to the press, and he is publicly throwing James Comey under the bus by claiming he has “Emails between the two clearly show that Mr. McCabe advised Director Comey that he was working with colleagues at the FBI to correct inaccuracies before the stories were published, and that they remained in contact through the weekend while the interactions with the reporter continued,” according to a statement issued by McCabe’s attorney.

The OIG’s March 28, 2018 release is being treated by the media as a “new” investigation, but the fact that Huber has been working with the IG for more than five months, tasked with issues related to FISA abuse and other concerns of congressional oversight committees, including issues related to the Uranium One bribery scandal, means the announcement, along with Sessions’ revealing who is in charge of the team of prosecutors, is indicative of dotting his i’s and crossing his t’s before the IG report and findings are revealed.

The rats of the deep state are scurrying for cover.


[From an article by Susan Duclos written for AllNewsPipeline.com]




As always, posted for your edification and enlightenment by

NORM ‘n’ AL, Minneapolis




Leave a comment

Filed under Uncategorized

An Easter message right from the heart…

This little post is going to be politically incorrect, but eternally very correct.  Hope you’ll keep reading.

You have probably heard the expression in one context or another referring to “a leap of faith.”  What that usually means is that when all else fails, try faith rather than reason or logic.

The wonderful thing about God, however, is that He never asks us to take a leap of faith.

God tells us in the Bible, “Come, let us reason together.”  God wants us to find Him, know Him, and rely on Him.  But He gives us tremendous assistance toward that goal.  And He tells us to rely on what we see and what we experience.

We read in the book of Romans, “Since the creation of the world His invisible attributes, His eternal power and divine nature, have been clearly seen, being understood through what has been made, so that they are without excuse.”  (Romans 1:20)  In other words, the world around us tells us every day in very clear terms that God as Creator is behind all that we see and sense.  The universe is an extremely orderly place, and all that order cannot have come from a random and chaotic beginning.  Many astrophysicists and astronomers, in fact, come to faith in God simply because they have no other way of explaining all that confronts them as they explore the heavens.

Consider the Bible itself.  It was written by about forty human authors over a period of perhaps 1500 to 2000 years; many of those Bible writers claimed to be hearing directly from God in what they wrote.  More than that, the Bible says that in its entirety it was inspired by God (the word in Greek means “God-breathed”).  It was accurately and faithfully copied by hand by Jewish scribes over and over again so that today we know beyond a doubt that what we read in English is exactly what was originally written or expressed in Hebrew, Aramaic, and Greek.  Further, there are literally thousands of copies of Biblical books which can confirm this; many secular historical writings have a mere handful of copies, or fewer, to verify what we read today.  There are more faithful copies of Biblical texts in existence today than there are copies of any other written work.

History confirms the Bible.  Archeology confirms the Bible.  Creation confirms the Bible.  Science confirms it.  Even human experience confirms it.  Prophecy also confirms it, and for many people is the most convincing argument of all for the truth of the Bible.

Give yourself this Easter to some serious consideration of your eternal future.  The Bible is very clear, and we all get the same two choices: either a hopeless end or endless hope.

Make this a truly blessed Resurrection Day by embracing the truth of the Bible and coming to accept the gift of eternal life provided for you by the Savior, Jesus!


As always, posted for your edification and enlightenment by

NORM ‘n’ AL, Minneapolis





Leave a comment

Filed under Uncategorized

States still scrambling to stop “sticker shock” from Obamacare

Obamacare still scaring lots of people...Expecting premiums on the ObamaCare insurance exchanges to rise sharply in the wake of the repeal of the individual mandate, states are scrambling to find ways to blunt this “sticker shock,” reports the Washington Times.

Simply put, the individual mandate forced healthy people to subsidize coverage for the unhealthy. Without it, premiums are expected to rise by an average of 10 percent as people who draw few benefits drop coverage, leaving a smaller pool of sicker people for insurers to cover.

Congress had an opportunity to remedy the situation somewhat by including provisions in the just-passed omnibus spending bill that would, among other things, have poured federal money into the exchanges to hold down premiums for 2019 — a deal brokered by Senators Lamar Alexander (R-Tenn.) and Patty Murray (D-Wash.). But Democrats balked at GOP-authored language that would have applied the Hyde Amendment, which forbids federal funding of abortion, to ObamaCare, scuttling the agreement and leaving states to deal with the inevitable rate hikes.

 “States don’t print money, and individual markets, to become stable, need an infusion of federal dollars,” Mila Kofman, executive director of the D.C. health exchange, told the Times.

This was always one of the big pitfalls of ObamaCare. The system was designed to require federal subsidies in perpetuity. The repeal of the individual mandate and the failure of the Alexander-Murray deal, which would only have forestalled the premium increases for another year, simply exposed the problem.

What is a state to do when faced with double-digit premium jumps?

According to the Times, “A few blue states are considering a restoration of the “individual mandate,’” among them Connecticut, Rhode Island, and the District of Columbia. Rhode Island “is exploring whether they should copy neighboring Massachusetts,” writes the paper. Given that, at least as of 2016, the Bay State had the highest family premiums in the nation and insurance costs that were growing faster than wages, Rhode Island might want to reconsider adopting “Romneycare.”

The unpopularity of the federal individual mandate suggests that few states beyond those deeply committed to the progressive agenda will try to impose their own version of it. Instead, most are likely to pursue “reinsurance” programs whereby the state covers claims for high-cost beneficiaries, thus reducing premiums. The Trump administration has made it easier for states to apply for waivers to create their own reinsurance programs, and several states have taken advantage of the opportunity.

“There is a template for doing this based on what a handful of states have already done, but the clock is ticking,” Larry Levitt, senior vice president for the Kaiser Family Foundation, told the Times. “States would have to move fast to have reinsurance programs in place to affect premiums for 2019.”

For some states, time has already run out. Washington gave up on a reinsurance program when it couldn’t decide how to finance it. Meanwhile, Nevada’s legislature, which mercifully meets only in odd-numbered years, won’t convene again until February, so the state can’t do much to address insurance premiums for next year. Instead, writes the Times, “Nevada is using its marketing skills to stress the economic benefits of being insured instead of lacking coverage, plus federal subsidies that will blunt rising cost[s] for the vast majority of customers.”

Maryland isn’t waiting around for solutions from D.C. Besides approving a bill calling for a reinsurance waiver application, Governor Larry Hogan (R) said he’s set to sign one that would redirect the $380 billion insurers are expected to retain under federal tax reform into a state tax to subsidize high-cost exchange enrollees.

“Other states,” reports the Times, “are trying to find ways to get around Obamacare, saying its robust coverage requirements nudged healthier people out of [the] market” by making insurance too expensive for them — a perfectly predictable result of the so-called Affordable Care Act.

ObamaCare was always a disaster waiting to happen. Republicans had the chance to repeal the entire law and blew it. Now they, not the party that foisted this monstrosity on the country in the first place, are likely to take the blame for its flaws that their halfhearted repeal exposed. In the meantime, ordinary Americans — and their state governments — will pay the price for the GOP’s ineffectiveness.


[From an article published by THE NEW AMERICAN]




As always, posted for your edification and enlightenment by

NORM ‘n’ AL, Minneapolis





Leave a comment

Filed under Uncategorized

World’s message to Putin: If you attack one, you attack all of us

In sweeping retaliation for Russia’s growing aggression in the West, the United States and nineteen other nations expelled more than a hundred and thirty Russian intelligence officers and diplomats on Monday. The coördinated rebuke—galvanized after Moscow’s alleged assassination attempt on a former double agent living in Britain—is unprecedented since the Cold War, which ended more than a quarter century ago. It sends a muscular message from the West to President Vladimir Putin that he can’t attack one Western country without generating a broad response from them all, a Western diplomat told me. But it also signals the potential for a deeper confrontation that could ripple across other global flashpoints where Western and Russian interests compete.

The showdown also has serious implications for President Trump’s hopes of improving relations with Putin, whom he congratulated just last week on his reëlection to another six-year term. “This is in many ways the end of an illusion—the illusion of some sort of grand bargain with Putin, under which Trump has seemed to operate for so long,” William Burns, a former U.S. Ambassador to Russia and now the president of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, told me.

Further actions by the Western alliance are also on the table, a Western diplomat told me. “Today was a pretty extensive set of measures. We’ll see what Russia does in response,” he said. “We and our allies are constantly talking to each other about how we deal with this strategic threat. The locker is not empty.” The White House said that it had not ruled out sanctions against Putin himself.

Washington took the biggest step, ordering sixty spies—forty-eight in Washington and twelve in Russia’s mission to the United Nations, all of whom had been operating under diplomatic cover—to leave the country within seven days. It also ordered the closure of Russia’s consulate in Seattle, which is close to a U.S. naval base and the headquarters of Boeing. On Monday, a sign on the consulate door said that it was no longer taking applications for passports or visas. Other nations, from Canada and Croatia to Spain and Sweden, also followed Britain’s decision, earlier this month, to expel twenty-three Russians. In all, twenty-one Western nations have now ordered the ouster of a hundred and thirty-five spies and diplomats.

“The United States takes this action in conjunction with our NATO allies and partners around the world in response to Russia’s use of a military-grade chemical weapon on the soil of the United Kingdom,” the White House said, in a statement. In a briefing, a senior Administration official said that the actions make the United States “safer by reducing Russia’s ability to spy on Americans and to conduct covert operations that threaten America’s national security.”

Russia announced that it would respond—in kind. In Washington, where early on Monday he was summoned to the State Department for official notification, the Russian Ambassador, Anatoly Antonov, called the expulsions provocative. “Very little still remains in terms of Russian-American relations,” he told a Russian news agency.

In a strange twist, the Russian Embassy tweeted, “US administration ordered the closure of the Russian Consulate in Seattle @GK_Seattle. What US Consulate General would you close in @Russia, if it was up to you to decide.” It offered options to check: the U.S. consulate in Vladivostok, Yekaterinburg, or St. Petersburg.

In Moscow, the Foreign Ministry spokeswoman, Maria Zakharova, said on national television that Britain had not provided any evidence to support allegations that Russia had used Novichok, a lethal chemical weapon that has never been used on the battlefield, to poison Sergei Skripal and his daughter Yulia in the British cathedral city of Salisbury, she said.

Tensions between the West and Russia are likely to escalate, at least in the short term, in what could look like a “Cold War on steroids,” Nina Khrushcheva, who is the granddaughter of the former Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev, and who now teaches at the New School, in New York, told me. “Putin is judo-esque to the core of his being. For him, this is all a game: ‘Who’s he going to screw next?’ He wants the upper hand. He doesn’t give up. He doesn’t stand back. He sees an opening and strikes. He punches ten times what he receives. He’s a brilliant tactician but a petty man. We’ve seen that for all his eighteen years in power.”

The danger down the road, Khrushcheva said, is Putin taking broader retaliation—pulling out of international agreements, complicating foreign businesses’ operations, or expelling more diplomats and even foreign journalists. “We can’t predict exactly,” she said. “Seizing Crimea may seem shortsighted from the rational point of view. Russia got a hit in international affairs, but for Putin it was a rise in Russian patriotism. The poisoning of Skripal was shortsighted, and the timing was bad—before the elections on March 18th—but, given Putin’s view that enemies, traitors, must be punished, Russia unlikely regrets it. In essence, from a position of bettering the country, Putin is always shortsighted. But with his tactical victories he is always willing to say, ‘Russia is going to be strong, even if it means being punished by the West, even going hungry.’ ”

Others say that the diplomatic crisis could, over time, force Russia to rethink its strategy. It faces a growing economic morass, troubling demographic trends, the cost of foreign military interventions in Crimea and Syria, and diminished international standing. Putin literally can’t afford another Cold War, William Taylor, a former U.S. Ambassador to Ukraine, told me.

“This is not the Cuban missile crisis,” Tom Pickering, a former U.S. Ambassador to Russia and the U.N., added. “But there are a lot of lessons from the Cuba crisis that we should pay attention to, such as overreaction, overreliance on nuclear weapons, talking about them as if they’re something anybody can use, and a clear sense that, unless adults are truly in charge of the relationship, it can get worse without control.” He warned that the United States and its allies need a strategy with a combination of pushback and messaging through diplomatic channels at the highest level to find ways to avoid real peril.

“At the moment, it’s a game of chicken with no off-ramp,” Pickering told me. “And we need to be looking at the off-ramp.”

The new diplomatic démarche differs from previous rounds, former U.S. Ambassadors who worked in both Republican and Democratic Administrations, say. In December, 2016, President Obama unilaterally expelled thirty-five Russian diplomats for Moscow’s meddling in the U.S. Presidential election. Seven months later, in July, 2017, Moscow ordered U.S. missions in Russia to reduce their staffs by seven hundred and fifty-five people; the majority were Russian nationals banned from employment in U.S. missions. At the time, Trump thanked Russia for cutting back on the expense of keeping a larger U.S. diplomatic presence in Moscow. The largest expulsion since the Cold War ended, in 1991, was the deportation of fifty Russian diplomats after the arrest, in 2001, of the F.B.I. agent Robert P. Hanssen, who had spied for Moscow for more than fifteen years.

“It used to be expulsions were handled with a very precise decorum,” Stephen Sestanovich, a former U.S. Ambassador-at-large for the former Soviet Union, told me. “This has a different look. It’s not tit for tat. You’ve got expulsions taking place in a kind of free-form way that is meant to send signals about the broader relationship.”

The biggest difference in the new response to Russia aggression is Western unity, which is significantly stronger than its response after the Russian intervention in eastern Ukraine or after a Russian missile shot down Malaysia Airlines Flight 17, Taylor told me. “It’s so important that the U.S. and Europe and others around the world act in concert,” he said. “The effectiveness of this message—and the clarity—to the Kremlin and to the Russians is magnified when the international community, as a whole, makes it clear that their actions are unacceptable.”


[From an article by Robin Wright, written for THE NEW YORKER]




As always, posted for your edification and enlightenment by

NORM ‘n’ AL, Minneapolis




Leave a comment

Filed under Uncategorized

Super simple, cheap, easy way to generate extra income…

Prosper America QUICKLY graphic


We’d like to introduce you to an amazing, and amazingly easy, way to generate substantial extra income.

Just click on the image above and open up the three PDF pages.

Questions? Contact us, details below and on the website above.




As always, posted for your edification, enlightenment, and enrichment by

NORM ‘n’ AL, Minneapolis



Leave a comment

Filed under Uncategorized

Important brief update from The Swamp (otherwise known as Washington, DC)…

The nation’s media and political class have been fixated recently on the firing of the No. 2 person in the FBI, Deputy Director Andrew McCabe. McCabe became embroiled in the investigation of President Donald Trump because of his alleged approval of the use of a political dossier, written about Trump and paid for by the Democrats and not entirely substantiated, as a basis to secure a search warrant for surveillance of a former Trump campaign adviser who once boasted that he worked for the Kremlin at the same time that he was advising candidate Trump.

The dossier itself and whatever was learned from the surveillance formed the basis for commencing the investigation of the Trump campaign’s alleged ties to Russia by the Obama Department of Justice, which is now being run by special counsel Robert Mueller and has been expanded into other areas. The surveillance of the Trump campaign based on arguably flimsy evidence put McCabe into President Trump’s crosshairs. Indeed, Trump attacked McCabe many times on social media and even rejoiced when Attorney General Jeff Sessions fired him at 10 p.m. last Friday, just 26 hours before his retirement was to have begun.

Why the fixation on this? Here is the back story.

After the unlawful use of the FBI and CIA by the Nixon administration to spy on President Nixon’s domestic political opponents, Congress passed the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act in 1978. This statute outlawed all domestic surveillance except that which is authorized by the Constitution or by the new Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court.

That court, the statute declared, could authorize surveillance of foreigners physically located in the United States on a legal standard lesser than that which the Constitution requires. Even though this meant Congress could avoid the Constitution — an event that every high school social studies student knows is unconstitutional — the FISC enthusiastically embraced its protocol.

That protocol was a recipe for the constitutional crisis that is now approaching. The recipe consists of a secret court whose records and rulings are not available to the public. It’s a court where only the government’s lawyers appear; hence there is no challenge to the government’s submissions. And it’s a court that applies a legal standard profoundly at odds with the Constitution. The Constitution requires the presentation of evidence of probable cause of a crime as the trigger for a search warrant, yet FISA requires only probable cause of a relationship to a foreign power.

In the years in which the FISC authorized spying only on foreigners, few Americans complained. Some of us warned at FISA’s inception that this system violates the Constitution and is ripe for abuse, yet we did not know then how corrupt the system would become. The corruption was subtle, as it consisted of government lawyers, in secret and without opposition, persuading the FISC to permit spying on Americans.

The logic was laughable, but it went like this: We need to spy on all foreigners, whether they’re working for a foreign government or not; we need to spy on anyone who communicates with a foreigner; and we need to spy on anyone who has communicated with anyone else who has ever communicated with a foreigner.

These absurd extrapolations, pressed on the FISC and accepted by it in secret, turned FISA — a statute written to prevent spying on Americans — into a tool that facilitates it. Now, back to McCabe.

Though the use of FISA for domestic spying on ordinary Americans came about gradually and was generally known only to those in the federal intelligence and law enforcement communities and to members of the Senate and House intelligence committees, by the time McCabe became deputy director of the FBI, this spying was commonplace. The Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court (is it really a court, given that its rulings are secret and it hears only the government and it rejects the constraints of the Constitution?) has granted 99.9 percent of government surveillance requests.

So when McCabe and his colleagues went to the FISC in October 2016 looking for a search warrant to conduct surveillance of officials in the Trump campaign, they knew that their request would be granted, but they never expected that their application, their work and the purpose of their request — as far removed as it was from the original purpose of FISA — would come under public scrutiny.

Indeed, it was not until the surveillance of Trump and his colleagues in the campaign and the transition came to light — with McCabe as the poster boy for it — that most Americans even knew how insidiously governmental powers are being abused.

The stated reason for McCabe’s firing was not his abuse of FISA but his absence of candor to FBI investigators about his use of FISA. I don’t know whether those allegations are the true reasons for his firing or McCabe was sacrificed at the altar of government abuse — because those who fired him also have abused FISA.

But I do know that there are lessons to learn in all this. Courts are bound by the Constitution, just as are Congress and the president. Just because Congress says something is lawful does not mean it is constitutional. Secret courts are the tools of tyrants and lead to the corruption of the judicial process and the erosion of freedom.

And courts that hear no challenge to the government and grant whatever it wants are not courts as we understand them; they are government hacks. They and the folks who have facilitated all this have undermined personal liberty in our once free society.

The whole purpose of the Constitution is to restrain the government and to protect personal liberty. FISA and its enablers in both major political parties have done the opposite. They have infused government with corruption and have assaulted the privacy of all of us.


[From an article written by Andrew P. Napolitano, senior political analyst for Fox News]




As always, posted for your edification and enlightenment by

NORM ‘n’ AL, Minneapolis





Leave a comment

Filed under Uncategorized

Mainstream media beginning to unmask Deep State assault on President Trump

The Deep State has spent the last two years in a very tumultuous state.

They had never planned for Donald J. Trump to succeed in the election. In fact, they were sure that he’d be a failure. But time and time again, the man who would be President has shocked and befuddled them.

It has become clear that they’ve been so stunned by his march of victories that they have allowed their masks to slip, and their anti-American anarchy has become very easy to spot.

From FBI flunkies Peter Strzok, Lisa Page, Andy McCabe, and James Comey to CIA hack John Brennan and corrupt Obama DNI James Clapper, all have been caught in lies and half-truths by Congress, the media, and the American people. What we’ve learned is that at various times and in various ways they have all been working to undermine the government that was duly elected by the American people. The worst part is that they’ve proven all of our worst fears of the “Deep State” to be true.

Recently, with the craziness surrounding the firing of former FBI Assistant Director Andrew McCabe, the Deep State has been rumbling even louder than before, again revealing their true nature as anarchists at heart.

Tucker Carlson of Fox News had more on the dangerous conversation emanating from the left-wing of the Deep State, particularly from Obama’s favorite communist spook, John Brennan.

Brennan tweet

Tucker Carlson: In response to that Brennan tweet, the one you just heard, former U.N. Ambassador Samantha Power wrote,  ‘Not a good idea to piss off John Brennan.’ 

Let that sink in. What the hell does that mean? The former head of the CIA is going to do what exactly in response? No wonder people are afraid of the deep state. This is what it looks like when it bares its fangs. Thwart us, and we’ll destroy you. In case you are looking for a real threat to American democracy, and there are some, there you go.

Proof that Deep State is realOn Monday morning, Sean Hannity made an appearance on Fox and Friends, and had some interesting opinions to share with the morning crew.

Hannity argued that the President had every reason to be frustrated with the intelligence community, the Justice Department, the Deep State, the Washington swamp, and most of all about James Comey’s comments about his former assistant Andrew McCabe.

“He has every right, in my mind, to be frustrated, but I would argue we’re getting to the end of the process and there’s not going to be any firing of Mueller,” Hannity said. Moreover, Hannity said that he believes the recently fired McCabe will eventually face criminal charges for his corrupt dealings while working for the FBI. Finally, Hannity took the mainstream media to task for inventing the “fake news” surrounding the possibility that Trump could fire special counsel Robert Mueller. “The president didn’t say he was going to fire” Mueller, Hannity reasoned with the folks on Fox. “This is all — this is the fake news media doing what they do best.”

Sadly, Hannity is right. The mainstream media have become the primary purveyors of fake news in the post-2016 election world, and their fake news works by design hand-in-hand with the hateful happenings of the Deep State.


[From an article by Onan Coca published on EAGLE RISING]




As always, posted for your edification and enlightenment by

NORM ‘n’ AL, Minneapolis

Leave a comment

Filed under Uncategorized