7:21 AM 12/3/2017 – Voice of America: McMaster: ‘Increasing’ Possibility of War with North Korea

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Voice of America: VOA Newscasts – December 03, 2017
NPR News Now: NPR News: 12-03-2017 5AM ET
HR McMaster brushes off reports that North Korea ICBM broke up – Washington Examiner
McMaster: North Korean threat increasing every day – ABC News
McMaster: North Korean threat increasing every day – ABC News
Two CIA directors spar over President Trump’s tweets – Los Angeles Times
Exclusive: Pentagon Evaluating US West Coast Missile Defense Sites – Officials – U.S. News & World Report
Secretary of State Tillerson on reports that White House is considering plan to oust him: “It’s laughable” – WTHR
Mueller reportedly ousted an investigator on his team over possible anti-Trump texts – Business Insider
Mueller removed top FBI agent over possible anti-Trump texts – WatertownDailyTimes.com
Mueller reassigned top FBI agent in Russia probe over anti-Trump texts, reports say – NBCNews.com
Why Robert Mueller Threw An Agent Off the Trump-Russia Probe – Newsweek
Top FBI official on Russia probe said to have been removed after anti-Trump texts – Jamestown Sun
Mueller Removed FBI Agent From Russia Probe Over Anti-Trump Messages – KWIT
Deutsche Welle: Tens of thousands protest Israel’s PM Benjamin Netanyahu, corruption
Palestinians to US: Don’t Recognize Jerusalem as Israeli Capital
6:31 PM 12/2/2017 To Promote Global Security and Tackle Extremism, Decriminalize Drugs World Politics Review
The Latest: Trump expresses no concern about Flynn plea deal
Kaspersky Lab, Russian antivirus vendor, singled out in warning issued by U.K. cybersecurity chief
FBI Warns of Mounting Collaboration Between Nations, Criminals to Launch Cyberattacks
Trump Calls Reports That He Will Fire Tillerson Fake News
Mattis Begins Five-Day Tour of the Middle East
Remembering Stalins Hunger
Michael Flynn pleads guilty to lying to FBI as Trump-Russia inquiry takes critical step

 

Saved Stories – None
Voice of America: McMaster: ‘Increasing’ Possibility of War with North Korea

The White House national security advisor says the  possibility of war with impoverished, but nuclear-armed North Korea is “increasing every day.” “There are ways to address this problem short of armed conflict,” H.R. McMaster said Saturday, “but it is a race because he’s getting closer and closer and there’s not much time left,” in a reference to North Korean leader Kim Jong-un. North Korea announced last week that it can now hit the U.S. mainland with a warhead, after its test-firing of a new intercontinental ballistic missile. Media reports say the Pentagon is looking at U.S. west coast sites where additional defense systems can be installed, following the North Korean threat of a strike on the U.S.    The Reuters news agency says the defenses would likely include Terminal High Altitude Area Defense (THAAD) anti-ballistic missiles, similar to those deployed in South Korea. “The newly developed intercontinental ballistic missile Hwasong-15 has been successfully test-launched according to the political decision and strategic judgement of the Workers’ Party of Korea, read an announcer Wednesday on North Koreas state-run KRT television. Following previous launches, the North has claimed its projectiles can hit any part of the continental United States, but this would be the first time it would be able to do so with this new type of upgraded missile, which both North Korean and U.S. officials said could fly higher than the ones the country has tested earlier. McMaster urged China to slap a total oil embargo on North Korea, as a way of deterring fuel missile launches. “You can’t shoot a missile without fuel,” he said. North Korea, meanwhile, characterized the U.S. and South Korea as “warmongers” Sunday, a day ahead of the U.S. and South Korea’s largest-ever joint air exercises.     The North’s ruling party Rodong newspaper said Sunday the joint exercises are “an open, all-out provocation against” North Korea that could “lead to a nuclear war any moment.” It is not clear if Pyongyang has mastered the capability of miniaturizing and mounting a nuclear warhead on an ICBM, which South Korean officials have said could happen within a matter of months.   Analysts also question North Koreas technical mastery of ICBM re-entry, which plays a key role in targeting.  In the event of a launch at the U.S. mainland, U.S. missile defense systems would be employed.

 Voice of America

Voice of America: VOA Newscasts – December 03, 2017

Give us 5 minutes, and we’ll give you the world. Around the clock, Voice of America keeps you in touch with the latest news. We bring you reports from our correspondents and interviews with newsmakers from across the world.

Download audio: https://av.voanews.com/clips/VEN/2017/12/03/20171203-100000-VEN119-program_original.mp3

 Voice of America

NPR News Now: NPR News: 12-03-2017 5AM ET

NPR News: 12-03-2017 5AM ET

Download audio: https://play.podtrac.com/npr-500005/npr.mc.tritondigital.com/NPR_500005/media/anon.npr-mp3/npr/newscasts/2017/12/03/newscast050630.mp3?orgId=1&d=300&p=500005&story=568123697&t=podcast&e=568123697&ft=pod&f=500005

 NPR News Now

HR McMaster brushes off reports that North Korea ICBM broke up – Washington Examiner


Washington Examiner
HR McMaster brushes off reports that North Korea ICBM broke up
Washington Examiner
SIMI VALLEY, Calif. National Security Advisor H.R. McMaster said Saturday that North Korea is improving its nuclear missile program even amid reports that the regime’s intercontinental ballistic missile launched this week broke upon re-entry. Kim 
McMaster: Potential of war with North Korea ‘increasing every day’The Hill (blog)

all 11 news articles »

McMaster: North Korean threat increasing every day – ABC News


CNN
McMaster: North Korean threat increasing every day
ABC News
The threat emerging from North Korea’s rogue regime is increasing every day, according to White House national security advisor H.R. McMaster. Interested in North Korea? Add North Korea as an interest to stay up to date on the latest North Korea news 
HR McMaster: Potential for war with North Korea increases ‘every day’Fox News
McMaster: Potential of war with North Korea ‘increasing every day’The Hill (blog)
McMaster: Potential for War with NKorea ‘Increasing Every Day’Newsmax
Washington Examiner
all 15 news articles »
McMaster: North Korean threat increasing every day – ABC News


CNN
McMaster: North Korean threat increasing every day
ABC News
National security adviser H.R. McMaster listens during the daily press briefing at the White House in Washington, July 31, 2017. more +. 0 Shares. Email. The threat emerging from North Korea’s rogue regime is increasing every day, according to White 
McMaster: Potential for War with NKorea ‘Increasing Every Day’Newsmax
Trump adviser says war with North Korea closer ‘every day’ as rogue nation makes further threatsDaily Telegraph
McMaster: Potential of war with North Korea ‘increasing every day’The Hill (blog)
Washington Examiner
all 14 news articles »
Two CIA directors spar over President Trump’s tweets – Los Angeles Times


Los Angeles Times
Two CIA directors spar over President Trump’s tweets
Los Angeles Times
President Trump’s provocative use of social media including his recent retweeting of three anti-Muslim videos from a far-right British fringe group could put lives at risk, according to one former CIA director. The agency’s current director 
CIA director: Trump tweets yielding valuable intelligenceCNN 
CIA chief Pompeo says he warned Iran’s Soleimani over Iraq aggressionReuters
CIA Chief Sends Letter To Iranian General Over Threats To US Forces In IraqRadioFreeEurope/RadioLiberty
 
Pompeo: Trump tweets actually ‘help’ CIAThe Hill
CIA director warns Iranian general on IraqSFGate
RadioFreeEurope/RadioLibertyToronto Star

all 12 news articles »

Exclusive: Pentagon Evaluating US West Coast Missile Defense Sites – Officials – U.S. News & World Report


U.S. News & World Report
Exclusive: Pentagon Evaluating US West Coast Missile Defense Sites – Officials
U.S. News & World Report
FILE PHOTO: A Terminal High Altitude Area Defense (THAAD) interceptor is launched during a successful intercept test, in this undated handout photo provided by the U.S. Department of Defense, Missile Defense Agency. U.S. Department of Defense, Missile 

and more »

Secretary of State Tillerson on reports that White House is considering plan to oust him: “It’s laughable” – WTHR

Secretary of State Tillerson on reports that White House is considering plan to oust him: “It’s laughable”
WTHR
The removal of the agent, who also had worked on the investigation of Hillary Clinton’s use of a private email server, occurred this summer. The person who discussed the matter with The Associated Press was not authorized to speak about it publicly and 

and more »

Mueller reportedly ousted an investigator on his team over possible anti-Trump texts – Business Insider


Business Insider
Mueller reportedly ousted an investigator on his team over possible anti-Trump texts
Business Insider
Special counsel Robert Mueller ousted a top counterintelligence investigator on his team because of an investigation into messages he sent that could be seen as critical of President Donald Trump. The investigator, Peter Strzok, worked on the FBI’s 
Top FBI counterintelligence agent who helped lead investigation into Clinton emails is FIRED from the Mueller probe …Daily Mail
Report: Mueller removed ‘top FBI’ agent from Trump-Russia case after anti-Trump texts discoveredTheBlaze.com
FBI agent removed from Mueller probe for anti-Trump messagesThe Advocate
Toronto Sun –Newser
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Mueller removed top FBI agent over possible anti-Trump texts – WatertownDailyTimes.com

Mueller removed top FBI agent over possible anti-Trump texts
WatertownDailyTimes.com
WASHINGTON The special counsel, Robert Mueller, removed a top FBI agent from his investigation into Russian election meddling after the Justice Department’s inspector general began examining whether the agent had sent text messages that expressed 

and more »

Mueller reassigned top FBI agent in Russia probe over anti-Trump texts, reports say – NBCNews.com


Axios
Mueller reassigned top FBI agent in Russia probe over anti-Trump texts, reports say
NBCNews.com
Special counsel Robert Mueller removed a top FBI agent over the summer helping to investigate Russian interference in the 2016 election, a spokesman for Mueller’s office said Saturday. Confirmation of the agent’s dismissal came after two reports 
FBI agent removed from Mueller’s team for sending anti-Trump textsAxios
Justice Dept. watchdog confirms review of FBI agent communicationsThe Hill (blog)
FBI agent pulled from Mueller probe for alleged anti-Trump textsWDEF News 12
Guardian (blog)
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Why Robert Mueller Threw An Agent Off the Trump-Russia Probe – Newsweek


Newsweek
Why Robert Mueller Threw An Agent Off the Trump-Russia Probe
Newsweek
The office of Special Counsel Robert Mueller removed a top investigator amid allegations that he had sent text messages appearing critical of President Donald Trump, the office confirmed on Saturday. Mueller is overseeing the FBI’s investigation into 
Donald Trump says he knew Michael Flynn lied to FBI when he fired himABC Online

all 597 news articles »

Top FBI official on Russia probe said to have been removed after anti-Trump texts – Jamestown Sun


Jamestown Sun
Top FBI official on Russia probe said to have been removed after anti-Trump texts
Jamestown Sun
A former senior Trump administration official said Strzok was even-handed in all of his dealing with the Trump White House. “I had the occasion to work closely with Special Agent Peter Strzok and never experienced even a hint of political bias. He was

Mueller Removed FBI Agent From Russia Probe Over Anti-Trump Messages – KWIT


KWIT
Mueller Removed FBI Agent From Russia Probe Over Anti-Trump Messages
KWIT
In addition to both having worked on Mueller’s probe, Strzok and Page also both had roles in the FBI’s investigation of Hillary Clinton’s private email server, according to the Post. The reports of Strzok’s removal came just a day after Mueller’s team 

Deutsche Welle: Tens of thousands protest Israel’s PM Benjamin Netanyahu, corruption

Around 20,000 Israelis have protested in Tel Aviv against corruption and legislation they say is designed to protect Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu from investigation. Netanyahu is suspected in two corruption cases.

 Deutsche Welle

Palestinians to US: Don’t Recognize Jerusalem as Israeli Capital

The Palestinians are warning the United States against recognizing Jerusalem as the capital of Israel. Mahmoud Habash, an adviser to Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas, said Saturday that if President Donald Trump were to do so, it would amount to a “complete destruction of the peace process.” Speaking in Abbas’ presence, Habash said “the world will pay the price” for any change in Jerusalem’s status. Officials in Washington say Trump…

6:31 PM 12/2/2017 To Promote Global Security and Tackle Extremism, Decriminalize Drugs World Politics Review

Saved Stories Saved Stories – None The Latest: Trump expresses no concern about Flynn plea deal Kaspersky Lab, Russian antivirus vendor, singled out in warning issued by U.K. cybersecurity chief FBI Warns of Mounting Collaboration Between Nations, Criminals to Launch Cyberattacks Trump Calls Reports That He Will Fire Tillerson Fake News Mattis Begins Five-Day Tour … Continue reading“6:31 PM 12/2/2017 – To Promote Global Security and Tackle Extremism, Decriminalize Drugs – World Politics Review”
The Latest: Trump expresses no concern about Flynn plea deal

WASHINGTON (AP) – The Latest on former national security adviser Michael Flynn’s pleading guilty to a charge of lying to the FBI about his contacts with Russia (all times local):

9:20 a.m.

President Donald Trump is expressing no concern about the guilty plea by his former national security adviser Michael …

Kaspersky Lab, Russian antivirus vendor, singled out in warning issued by U.K. cybersecurity chief

The head of Britain’s top cybersecurity agency has warned the U.K. government against using Russian antivirus products amid concerns surrounding Kaspersky Lab, the Moscow-based software vendor recently banned by U.S. officials over its alleged ties to Russian intelligence.

Ciaran Martin, the director of the U.K. National Cyber Security Centre, warned …

FBI Warns of Mounting Collaboration Between Nations, Criminals to Launch Cyberattacks

FBI Director Christopher Wray warned Thursday that adversarial governments are more often collaborating with criminals to carryout cyber attacks against the United States.

Wray said the indictment of a Canadian national who pleaded guilty on Tuesday to helping Russian spies hack into Yahoo email accounts reflect “one of the more dangerous, emerging threats” facing the United States today, known in the intelligence community as a “blended threat.”

“We are seeing an emergence of that kind of collaboration,” Wray testified before the House Homeland Security Committee, noting that until recently governments and criminals worked separately. “Now there’s this collusion, if you will, that’s occurring on a number of instances like mercenaries being used to commit cyber attacks.”

The Justice Department announced charges in March against Karim Baratov, a 22-year-old Canadian citizen, and three other men, including two officers of Russia’s Federal Security Service, or FSB, for their involvement in the 2014 hack into Yahoo that affected 500 million accounts.

U.S. law enforcement officials said Baratov, who they dubbed a “hacker-for-hire,” acknowledged breaking into email accounts and selling the passwords to an agent of the FSB, a Russian intelligence agency.

The individuals targeted included Russian officials, a European diplomat, a former economic minister from a neighboring country, and a prominent banker.

The case confirmed longstanding suspicions that Russia’s government hires non-government hackers and uses its spy services to facilitate criminal activity in addition to conducting espionage.

Wray, who President Donald Trump handpicked to replace ousted FBI Director James Comey in June, said Russia is attempting to assert its dominance in the world by relying on asymmetric warfare to “damage and weaken” the United States

To combat the threat, Wray said he has set up a “foreign influence task force” within the bureau made up of different divisions, including counterintelligence, cyber, and criminal investigation. He said the agency would also coordinate closely with the Department of Homeland Security, which is charged with overseeing critical election infrastructure, to prevent against cyberattacks.

The post FBI Warns of Mounting Collaboration Between Nations, Criminals to Launch Cyberattacksappeared first on Washington Free Beacon.

Trump Calls Reports That He Will Fire Tillerson Fake News

President Donald Trump on Friday dismissed press reports that he plans on firing Secretary of State Rex Tillerson, calling them “fake news” in a tweet.

Trump’s comments followed multiple reports, citing administration officials, that the White House has developed a plan to oust Tillerson and replace him with CIA Director Mike Pompeo, who in turn would be replaced by Republican Sen. Tom Cotton (Ark.).

“The media has been speculating that I fired Rex Tillerson or that he would be leaving soonFake News!” Trump wrote on Twitter. “He’s not leaving.”

Trump added that although he and Tillerson “disagree on certain subjects, (I call the final shots) we work well together and America is highly respected again!”

The media has been speculating that I fired Rex Tillerson or that he would be leaving soon – FAKE NEWS! He’s not leaving and while we disagree on certain subjects, (I call the final shots) we work well together and America is highly respected again!https://instagram.com/p/BcLCXDYgQed/ 

The tweet also linked to a post on Trump’s Instagram account, which includes a picture of Tillerson’s swearing-in ceremony.

Trump has frequently been at odds with Tillerson, airing some of their disagreements publicly. The president once said that Tillerson was “wasting his time trying to negotiate” with North Korean leader Kim Jong-un.

“Save your energy, Rex, we’ll do what has to be done,” he tweeted.

In October, both Trump and Tillerson denied reports that the secretary of state threatened to resign, calling them “fake news.” Some news outlets reported at the time that Tillerson had privately called Trump a “moron” at a meeting over the summer.

The post Trump Calls Reports That He Will Fire Tillerson ‘Fake News’ appeared first on Washington Free Beacon.

Mattis Begins Five-Day Tour of the Middle East

Secretary of Defense James Mattis is beginning his five-day tour of the Middle East on Friday.

The Department of Defense announced that Mattis will visit Egypt, Jordan, Pakistan, and Kuwait.

During his time in Egypt on Saturday, Mattis will meet with Egyptian President Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi and Defense Minister Gen. Sedki Sobhi.

Mattis will then go to Jordan on Sunday, where King Abdullah II will host a conference on combating extremism in West Africa. Attendees of the meeting in Jordan will include representatives from many countries in Africa and Europe.

Mattis will meet with Pakistani Prime Minister Shahid Khaqan Abbasi and Gen. Qamar Bajwa, who serves as Chief of Army Staff, on Monday. His final stop will be in Kuwait Tuesday, where he will meet with Kuwaiti Emir Sheikh Sabah Al Ahmad Al Sabah.

Mattis is well known in the region due to his time as commander of U.S. Central Command, which focuses on the Middle East. Mattis had traveled throughout much of the region then and met with regional and local leaders.

The post Mattis Begins Five-Day Tour of the Middle East appeared first on Washington Free Beacon.

Remembering Stalins Hunger

History is the only laboratory we have in which to test the effect of ideas. Scientific knowledge may progress by abandoning its old notions and even forgetting them. But political knowledgethe interplay of regimes and policies and personalitiesadvances only while we recall the political arrangements of the past and what came of them. In the old adage of Dr. Johnson, humankind is far more often in need of being reminded than of being instructed.

The modern historian Anne Applebaum is determined that no one forget what Soviet communism really was, and in many ways her latest book, Red Famine, is simply a cry for remembrance of the Holodomorthe great Soviet starvation of the early 1930s, in which nearly 4 million Ukrainians died because Joseph Stalin had an idea, and the political regime he ruled allowed him to implement it.

“The starvation of a human body,” Applebaum notes, “always follows the same course. In the first phase the body consumes its stores of glucose. . . . In the second phase, . . . the body begins to consume its own fats. . . . In the third phase, the body devours its own proteins.” In the endskin thinned, eyes sclerotic, belly swollen, the mind beaten down by hallucinationsa mortal apathy takes hold as the body slumps toward death.

Just as starvation follows a familiar course in each individual, so food shortages all follow a recognizable pattern. As Amartya Sen showed in his classic 1981 study, Poverty and Famines, government is a primary cause of scarcity. Modern famines aren’t acts of God so much as acts of politics: born of the actions and inactions of distant officials, the incompetence and cupidity of local administrators, and, perhaps most of all, the imposition of bad policy at the highest reaches of power.

Here in 2017, the centennial of the Russian Revolution, Applebaum insists that we look again at how the Ukrainian famine was allowed to begin and how it was allowed to continue. The particulars she relates are fascinating, but, as Sen would have predicted, the overall story traces a murderous arc that ought to be familiar: the death of millions in the exercise of tyrannical power. When we forget what Communist tyranny did, we forget why we must always resist its return.

In the battles that followed the Bolshevik revolution, the system of Soviet  republics slowly emerged in part as Lenin’s way to coopt the peasants and tie them to the Russian government that was determined to keep the breadbasket of Ukrainian territory within the new Communist territory. Stalin began his own rule by expanding the policy, allowing Ukraine to keep some distinctive national elements.

By 1927, however, Stalin felt the political situation had become both more secure and more fragile. International threats loomed large in the Russian mind, even while greater controls over the population allowed large-scale attempts to modernize the Soviet republics. The peasants as a class, especially the richer peasants known as kulaks, resisted Communist efforts and thereby seemed in league with foreign powers. So Stalin began confiscating land to form collective farms.

It was, in conception, a political masterstroke, aimed at solving all his problems at once. Forcing the peasants to join collective farms would disempower the kulaks and thereby weaken Ukrainian identity. Collectivization promised a uniform modernizing of agriculture, which would increase yields across the Soviet empire. Even more, it would allow greater state control of agricultureproviding Moscow with Ukrainian food to distribute to less treasonous Soviet areas, ensuring their loyalty to Moscow. The collective farms would even provide grain that could be sold abroad, bringing in the cash necessary for Stalin’s radical plans to build a modern industrial base for the Soviet Union.

Unfortunately, the farming population resisted, which Stalin took as sedition. Brutal police enforcers from the cities were sent in to punish the peasants, killing anyone they suspected of hiding grain and confiscating even the seed they needed for the next planting. And so the familiar tale of modern famine began to march toward its inevitable conclusion. “Starvation,” Applebaum points out, “was the result of the forcible removal of food from peoples’ home; roadblocks that prevented peasants seeing work or food; blacklists imposed on farms and villages.”

In the Great Famine of 1932 and 1933, cannibalism became an open secret. All pets and farm animals disappeared. The hunger of the farmers reduced their strength to work the farms, worsening the crisis. And around 3.9 million Ukrainians starved to death, with at least a million more elsewhere in the Soviet Union. None of that famine originated in the old causes of bad weather. Stalin killed the peasants because he had ordered a policy that no one could resist.

Robert Conquest’s path-breaking 1986 study, The Harvest of Sorrow, convinced most readers that the famine had in fact taken place, though the Soviets never fully admitted it and, as Applebaum acidly points out, Western journalists (notably the New York Times‘s Walter Duranty) helped keep the millions of deaths hidden from the world.

The only question that remains these days is whether Stalin directly intended the deaths. He certainly caused them with his policies, and he was obviously willing to allow the slaughter to continue, once it had began. But did he want a Ukrainian genocide from the beginning? Given the archival evidence of Soviet pride in destroying the kulaks, the answer seems to be both yes and no. Stalin planned on any number of deaths, and he pursued his agricultural reforms even once it was clear that no goal other than punishing the peasants was being served. “Stalin did not seek to kill all Ukrainians,” Applebaum writes. But he did intend to eliminate “the most active and engaged.”

In Red Famine, Applebaum shows that she understands the purposes that remembering the Holodomorserves today. The Ukrainians have repurposed the particular Soviet oppression as general Russian oppression, with the Great Famine understood as a deliberate genocideand thus a rallying cry for Ukraine to resist encroachment from Putin’s post-Soviet Russia.

With her 2004 Pulitzer Prize-winning volume, Gulag: A History, Anne Applebaum endeavored to return to conscious memory the Soviet prison system that figures from Alexander Solzhenitsyn to Robert Conquest had chronicled. It was a fine book, just as Red Famine is a fine book. But Applebaum’s greatest strengthher most admirable gift to her readersis her unwillingness to let us forget just how relentlessly murderous, cruel, and ideological the Soviet regime really was.

She knows, in other words, that here in 2017, a hundred years after the Bolshevik revolution, we are still in need of being reminded what the laboratory of history has taught us about the evil of communism.

The post Remembering Stalin’s Hunger appeared first on Washington Free Beacon.

Michael Flynn pleads guilty to lying to FBI as Trump-Russia inquiry takes critical step

  • Flynn ready to testify about contact between Trump campaign and Russians
  • I recognize that my actions were wrong I am working to set things right

In a startling breakthrough for prosecutors investigating potential collusion between Russia and the Donald Trump presidential campaign, former national security adviser Michael Flynn announced on Friday that he was cooperating with prosecutors and ready to testify about Russian contacts.

After months of silence and invisibility, Flynn walked into a federal courthouse in Washington DC on Friday morning and pleaded guilty to one count of lying to the FBI. The plea was part of a larger deal with special counsel Robert Muellers team, and strikes at the heart of the Trump White House.

Related: Frame by frame: how the Michael Flynn-Russia saga unfolded

Michael Flynn is the fourth Donald Trump aide to face criminal charges in the investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 US election and any alleged collusion.

Related: Jared Kushner questioned by Mueller’s team about Michael Flynn, insider says

Mike Flynn should ask for immunity in that this is a witch hunt (excuse for big election loss), by media & Dems, of historic proportion!

Continue reading…


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