Robert Mueller Is Leaking Again, Looking Into Trump’s Actions as President

2
Share

The New York Times, The Washington Post and CNN are all reporting that Robert Mueller has broadened the Russia-Trump probe into Trump’s actions as President.

This comes immediately after Trump’s dramatic speech before the U.N. and while he is trying to get other nations to cooperate on North Korea, Iran and many other critical issues facing the country.

Mueller’s investigators are requesting documents and emails tied to the dismissals of national security adviser Michael Flynn and FBI director James Comey.

This is according to anonymous sources. One source claims Mueller’s team wants information connected to an Oval Office meeting Trump had with Russian officials during which he joked about firing Comey. Trump allegedly said it took pressure off him.

“I just fired the head of the FBI. He was crazy, a real nut job,” Trump reportedly said during the May conversation in the Oval Office, according to the Times. “I faced great pressure because of Russia. That’s taken off.”

That was debunked by the Russians themselves.

Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov denied that President Trump discussed firing FBI Director James Comey with him when the met the day after the ouster.

“We did not touch this subject,” Lavrov told reporters.

Share

2 COMMENTS

  1. Mueller investigates gossip and anything else he can to stop Trump’s agenda. Mueller has the support of the dems, repub leaders, media, … he is the point man to remove Trump.

  2. It would appear Rosenstein is as clueless as Mueller when he speaks at a Constitution forum. As he says:

    “The rule of law is not self-executing,” he said. “If it collapses—if the people lose faith in the rule of law—then everyone will suffer.”

    “The rule of law states that we apply the laws as they were written,” he told me. “What’s inconsistent with the rule of law is to say, ‘We don’t like this, so even though this is the result dictated by the law, we’re going to do something else.’”

    “These are the rules, they were adopted for a reason,” he went on. “You can agree or disagree on the reason, but we all agree on what the rules are. That debate ought to be held in a political forum, and be resolved politically—not by executive fiat, not by judicial fiat, but by changing the law.”

    “That’s the whole point of this process, that we have a deliberative legislative body that can change the law if enough people decide that they don’t like it.”

    When a Special Counsel decides to “investigate” the “policies” of a President then where is Rosenstein and his faith in the Constitution. We are looking more like a banana republic than a representative democracy.

Comments are closed.