After the shooting last year, the media pushed a gun narrative. In the year following, that myth has been dispelled and then some.
Shame on The New York Times for printing this unsupported and irresponsible speculation. This kind of journalism is doing real harm to our democracy.
Following Michael Cohen’s surprise guilty plea, the media and critics of the president wasted no time pushing collusion narratives, conspiracy theories, and outright falsehoods.
Like so many other Trump-Russia collusion theories, this is yet another half-built bridge that doesn’t connect to the other shore.
The evidence continues to mount that during the Obama administration, the FBI used George Papadopoulos as a prop to legitimize investigating the Donald Trump campaign.
The Guardian’s story represents the third attempt to convince the American public that the Republican presidential candidate colluded with Russia to influence the 2016 election.
If this story had been true, it would have been proof of the conspiracy theory the Resistance/Media/NeverTrump has peddled without evidence for years, but being upset about it being false means that you’re also guilty!
Robert Mueller’s probe is a political prosecution, and everyone willing to be honest with the situation knows it. Where are the calls for their recusals?
A letter from four congressmen demanding Russia probe documents remain secret raises some important questions about where abuse of power is really happening in the Trump administration.
Here, based on the interviews, is perspective on how and why President Trump is playing things cool for now—and could well burn hot later.
Actors attempting to entice Donald Trump campaign officials were connected to either the U.S. government or to Hillary Clinton-retained opposition research firm Fusion GPS, or both.
Why didn’t the FBI wire George Papadopoulos and arrange for him to meet with Joseph Mifsud during the State Department conference?
Wrongfully prosecuting Alaskan Sen. Ted Stevens paid off handsomely for Democratic partisans at no cost to the perpetrators. Obviously, someone was paying attention.
An FBI agent reportedly told Congress behind closed doors the feds used the stories to justify spying on the Trump campaign.
Should Ohr show up ready to talk, House oversight committee chairman Trey Gowdy and his fellow members of Congress should get answers to these questions Tuesday.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions and concerned members of Congress should request the inspector general investigate Bruce Ohr’s role as a backdoor conduit to the FBI for Christopher Steele.
To say that George Papadopoulos’ lies (or inaccurate memory of the events, as his wife puts it) prevented the FBI from questioning, detaining, or arresting Joseph Mifsud is unbelievable.
Did Ohr ‘personally and substantially’ participate in a particular matter in which his spouse had a ‘financial interest’ while he worked for the Justice Department?
Notes Bruce Ohr took during a November 2016 meeting with former FBI employees Peter Strzok and Lisa Page strongly suggest the couple helped devise the work-around.
‘We’re very concerned by the Grassley letter and it’s possible implications for us, our operations and our sources.’
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