Tuesday, August 16, 2016

Corruption Everywhere. Lock Her Up!


"Lock Her Up" Say Rand Paul, Judge Jeanine, and Judge Napolitano! Corruption Everywhere!  
Published on Aug 12, 2016
Now it’s not just Trump supporters saying “Lock Her Up”, It’s a major US senator and two Judges. We have the DOJ saying they won’t allow a Clinton Foundation probe, FBI Comey wanting to indict on the Hillary emails but then doesn’t, new email leaks by Judicial Watch that show ambassador Steven’s schedule was hacked from Hillary Clinton emails, emails leaks that led to the assassination of a scientist and undercover agents, and Clinton Foundation ties to the State Department. Come on now!!! What does Hillary have to do to get indicted and prosecuted. Like Trump said earlier in his primary run, I could short someone in downtown NY and they would still support me. That’s the extent of criminality going on with Obama and the DOJ, as well as, Comey himself. The gloves are now off and the media and some politicians are turning against Hillary in a big way. The reports of her health issues are everywhere now. Unfortunately Trump needs all the help he can get, because he keeps stabbing himself in the back. Can either of them actually physically or mentally make it to the finish line? What if they both drop out?

Hillary Clinton will lose the election if this video goes viral!  
Published on Aug 11, 2016
If there is one video that every single Hillary supporter NEEDS to see before throwing the future of the USA away by voting for this demon, its this one! All of hillary clinton's lies, her schemes, her crazy rants and hate filled speeches, all of them compiled into this 40 minute long video.
Trump adviser Al Baldasaro: Hillary Clinton should be shot for treason, not assassinated
By  Shira Schoenberg | sschoenberg@repub.com
August 16, 2016
Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump listens at left as Al Baldasaro, a New Hampshire state representative, speaks during a news conference in New York, Tuesday, May 31, 2016. (AP Photo/Richard Drew)
CAMBRIDGE — An adviser to Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump doubled down Tuesday on comments he made saying that Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton should be shot for treason.
But New Hampshire state Rep. Al Baldasaro, a Republican who co-chairs Trump's national veterans' coalition, stressed that he was not saying someone should assassinate Clinton.
"The liberal media took what I said and went against the law and the Constitution and ran with it, and they said that I wanted her assassinated, which I never did," Baldasaro told The Republican/MassLive.com. "I said I spoke as a veteran, and she should be shot in a firing squad for treason."
Baldasaro first made the comments in July on the "The Kuhner Report" on WRKO-AM Boston, when he said, "Hillary Clinton should be put in the firing line and shot for treason" because of her use of a personal email server when she was secretary of state.
Trump himself recently made headlines for saying that "maybe there is" something gun owners can do if Clinton gets elected president and appoints Supreme Court justices. Trump's campaign later said he was referring to political organizing, although critics said his comments could incite violence against Clinton.
A reporter for The Republican/MassLive.com asked Baldasaro on Tuesday, after an unrelated event in Cambridge, whether he still stands by his remarks.
Baldasaro said his comments were in accordance with U.S. law establishing the death penalty for treason. He suggested that Clinton's use of a private email server could be considered treasonous.
"That's aiding and abetting the enemy by those emails on letting (out) names of Secret Service special agents, our veterans, on those emails," Baldasaro said.
Asked if he was concerned about the impact of his rhetoric on someone who might take it upon themselves to act violently, Baldasaro said, "No. ... Americans are better than that."
"What you in the liberal media consider rhetoric, I consider freedom of speech," Baldasaro said.
Baldasaro said if people are worried about the impact of him talking about the law on treason, "Maybe they need to take it off the books if they're that worried." He compared it to someone saying a person who killed a police officer should get the death penalty, which is the law in New Hampshire.
Asked whether he had spoken to Trump about his views, Baldasaro said he had. "Donald Trump, he might not agree on the way I said it, but I said it as a veteran," Baldasaro said.
Baldasaro said the law is "in black and white."
"If people are that stupid and don't understand, that's not my fault," he said.

FBI Clinton Notes To Be Sent To Congress, Not Made Public  
Published on Aug 16, 2016
A senior official said the FBI planned to send members of Congress the notes from its July interview with Hillary Clinton about her private e-mail server. The notes will be sent on Tuesday in response to requests from House Republicans.
They will not be released to the public.
Clinton was interviewed by five or six agents on Saturday, July 2nd at FBI headquarters in Washington. Days later, FBI Director James Comey announced that the FBI would not recommend prosecuting her.
On July 7, Comey testified to a House committee. When members asked for a copy of the interview notes, he said "We will provide you with whatever we can under the law and under our policy."
FBI Sends Hillary Clinton Interview Notes to Congress
by Pete Williams
Aug 16 2016
Responding to requests from House Republicans, the FBI sent members of Congress the notes from its July interview with Hillary Clinton about her private email server Tuesday.
"The FBI has turned over a number of documents related to their investigation of former Secretary Clinton's use of a personal email server," a House Oversight committee spokesperson told NBC News in a statement. "Committee staff is currently reviewing the information that is classified secret. There are no further details at this time."
The FBI confirmed that it is "providing certain relevant materials to appropriate congressional committees to assist them in their oversight responsibilities in this matter."
"The material contains classified and other sensitive information and is being provided with the expectation it will not be disseminated or disclosed without FBI concurrence," it said.
Deputy State Department "spokesman Mark Toner said at a news briefing Tuesday that the agency "obviously respects the FBI's desire to accommodate the request of its committees of oversight in Congress, just as we do with our oversight committees."
"We're going to continue to cooperate, just as we have with the FBI in every step of the process," he said.
But Adam Schiff of California, ranking Democrat on the House Intelligence Committee, called the decision a mistake.
"With the exception of the classified emails that had been found on the private server, I can see little legitimate purpose to which Congress will put these materials," Schiff said in a statement. "Instead, as the now-discredited Benghazi Committee demonstrated, their contents will simply be leaked for political purposes."
Clinton was interviewed by five or six agents July 2 at FBI headquarters in Washington. On the following Tuesday, FBI Director James Comey announced that the FBI would not recommend prosecuting her.
When members asked for a copy of the interview notes, Comey told a House committee on July 7: "We will provide you with whatever we can under the law and under our policy."
He also said the notes were classified top secret. An FBI official said Monday that since last month's hearing, FBI lawyers have been reviewing whether the notes can be turned over and whether any redactions were necessary.
The notes are not verbatim transcripts of the interview, which Comey said lasted 3½ hours. Under the FBI's longstanding policy, agents do not make audio or video recordings of their interviews. Instead, summaries are written on FBI Form 302, and have come to be known as 302s.
An FBI policy paper explains that "the presence of recording equipment may interfere with and undermine the successful rapport-building interviewing technique which the FBI practices."
Two years ago, however, the Justice Department said FBI agents should begin recording interviews, but only involving "individuals in federal custody, after they have been arrested but before their initial appearance" in court.
That rule did not apply to the Clinton interview, which was voluntary. She was not in custody, nor had she been arrested.
Separately, two House Republicans sent a letter Monday to the U.S. attorney in Washington, listing statements she made in congressional hearings about the e-mail issue while she was secretary of state.
Bob Goodlatte of Virginia, chairman of the Judiciary Committee, and Jason Chaffetz of Utah, chairman of the Oversight and Government Reform Committee, have urged the FBI to investigate whether the testimony amounted to perjury.
The Clinton campaign, meanwhile, criticized the Republicans' motives Tuesday.
"This is an extraordinarily rare step that was sought solely by Republicans for the purposes of further second-guessing the career professionals at the FBI," said Brian Fallon, a national spokesman for the Clinton campaign.
"We believe that if these materials are going to be shared outside the Justice Department, they should be released widely so that the public can see them for themselves, rather than allow Republicans to mischaracterize them through selective, partisan leaks," he said.