The Mueller special counsel created a propaganda coup for Russia through pursuing a politicized indictment, seemingly to justify its existence, and very likely to the detriment of U.S. law.
The United States and her Western allies have been engaged in reactive opposition to Russian actions across the globe for far too long.
Did a moment caught on a hot microphone in 2012 rise to the standard of seeking foreign influence in an election? Let’s explore.
Not only did Russia interfere in the 2016 election under Biden’s watch, he also tried to buy Russia’s support of the Iraq War by promising Vladimir Putin oil money.
Trump didn’t cause the CIA to withdraw a top-level spy from Russia. Obama did. CNN’s report to the contrary is false, as usual.
Attorney General William Barr reiterated his intention to find out why the Obama administration launched an investigation into Trump’s presidential campaign.
Despite the conspiracy theory that the American president was a Russian stooge, the Trump administration has pursued an agenda that the Russians and Democrats have long opposed.
The full Mueller report from special counsel Robert Mueller on whether Trump colluded with Russia was just released. You can read it here.
While I’m sympathetic to the principled arguments being employed by Assange defenders, I’m not sure they’re as applicable in this case.
Mark Zuckerberg claims that “we,” as society, now have a responsibility to help him keep people “safe” from hate speech. We have no such obligation.
Delirium Trumpens has blinded observers to a far more plausible and infinitely more destructive long-term agent of Kremlin influence than President Trump.
It’s increasingly difficult to sustain the smoke without any actual fire, and that reality is now evident in even liberal publications.
Last Sunday, the Russian military opened fire and seized three Ukrainian ships. How will President Trump respond to Putin flexing his military muscle?
Sen. Rand Paul has the right idea about entertaining diplomatic talks with Russian officials. His colleagues should take note.
Overstating the impact of Russia’s influence on the 2016 election is not only dishonest, it helps Vladimir Putin achieve his meddling goals.
Republicans aren’t abandoning their party or surrendering to the Democrats. But neither should they feel compelled to defend the indefensible on Russia.
There’s a big difference between the two.
The most important thing Americans and our government can do about the reality that Russia tried to interfere in our election is remain calm.
Despite the hand-wringing and remonstrations about what President Trump did and did not say to Putin, there is much to contend with between the world’s two largest nuclear powers.
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