“Mueller Investigation and Middle East” – Google News: Robert Mueller: A Scary and Mendacious Man – American Thinker

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Robert Mueller: A Scary and Mendacious Man  American Thinker

Robert Mueller’s troublesome, unethical, and corrupt FBI career prior to his appointment as the special counsel on the Trump-Russia Collusion investigation …

“Mueller Investigation and Middle East” – Google News


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Twitter Search / seth_hettena: “It has gotten far, far more aggressive over the past year,” one senior intelligence official said. “We are doing things at a scale that we never contemplated a few years ago.” https://nyti.ms/2KiTwMl

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“It has gotten far, far more aggressive over the past year,” one senior intelligence official said. “We are doing things at a scale that we never contemplated a few years ago.” https://nyti.ms/2KiTwMl 

Twitter Search / seth_hettena


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Executive Summary to Volume 1 (Mueller Report)

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On April 18, 2019, the Department of Justice released the “Report on the Investigation into Russian Interference in the 2016 Presidential Election.” This section covers the “Executive Summary to Volume 1” from pages 4 to 10 of the report.

Russian Social Media Campaign (0:10)
Russian Hacking Operations (1:47)
Russian Contacts with the Campaign (3:52)
2015 Russian Contacts with the Campaign (5:00)
Spring 2016 Russian Contacts with the Campaign (5:30)
Summer 2016 Russian Contacts with the Campaign (6:14)
Fall 2016 Russian Contacts with the Campaign (9:18)
Post-2016 Election Russian Contacts with the Campaign (10:13)
The Special Counsel’s Charging Decisions (14:38)

Mueller Report Audio – muellerreportaudio.com

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I. The Special Counsel’s Investigation (Mueller Report)

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This episode contains Section 1 of Volume 1 of the “Report on the Investigation into Russian Interference in the 2016 Presidential Election.” The section is titled “I. The Special Counsel’s Investigation” from pages 11 to 13 of the report.

Mueller Report Audio – muellerreportaudio.com

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II. Russian “Active Measures” Social Media Campaign (Mueller Report)

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This episode covers the structure of the Internet Research Agency, the funding and oversight of the IRA, and the methods in which the IRA targeted the 2016 U.S. Election, as part of the “Report on the Investigation into Russian Interference in the 2016 Presidential Election.” This podcast covers pages 14 to 35 of the report.

This section is heavily redacted citing, in most cases, “Harm to Ongoing Matter,” and we introduce a sound effect to help note the skipped areas of redaction, while trying to provide context for the redactions when possible.

Russian “Active Measures” Social Media Campaign (0:15)

  1. Structure of the Internet Research Agency (3:11)
  2. Funding and Oversight from Concord and Prigozhin (3:53)
  3. The IRA Targets U.S. Elections (4:51)
    1. The IRA Ramps Up U.S. Operations As Early As 2014 (4:56)
    2. U.S. Operations Through IRA-Controlled Social Media Accounts (6:02)
    3. U.S. Operations Through Facebook (8:21)
    4. U.S. Operations Through Twitter (11:39)
      1. Individualized Accounts (12:12)
      2. IRA Botnet Activities (13:49)
    5. U.S. Operations Involving Political Rallies (14:24)
    6. Targeting and Recruitment of U.S. Persons (16:32)
    7. Interactions and Contacts with the Trump Campaign (18:07)
      1. Trump Campaign Promotion of IRA Political Materials (18:48)
      2. Contact with Trump Campaign Officials in Connection to Rallies (20:27)

Mueller Report Audio – muellerreportaudio.com

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III.A. GRU Hacking Directed at the Clinton Campaign (Mueller Report)

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Section III will be delivered in four parts. This section covers part A, GRU Hacking Directed at the Clinton Campaign, from Section III: Russian Hacking and Dumping Operations.

1. GRU Units Target the Clinton Campaign (2:02)

2. Intrusions into the DCCC and DNC Networks

a. Initial Access (4:53)

b. Implantation of Malware on DCCC and DNC Networks (5:51)

c. Theft of Documents from DNC and DCCC Networks (8:05)

This podcast covers pages 36-41 of the “Report on the Investigation into Russian Interference in the 2016 Presidential Election.”

Mueller Report Audio – muellerreportaudio.com

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III.B. Dissemination of the Hacked Materials (Mueller Report)

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Part 2 of 4 from Section III: Russian Hacking and Dumping Operations. This section explains the investigation’s look into DCLeaks, Guccifer 2.0 and the use of Wikileaks from pages 41-49 of the “Report on the Investigation into Russian Interference in the 2016 Presidential Election.”

 B. Dissemination of the Hacked Materials

  1. DCLeaks (0:29)
  2. Guccifer 2.0 (2:55)
  3. Use ofWikiLeaks (7:10)
    1. WikiLeaks’s Expressed Opposition Toward the Clinton Campaign (7:35)
    2. WikiLeaks’s First Contact with Guccifer 2.0 and DCLeaks (8:46)
    3. The GRU’s Transfer of Stolen Materials to WikiLeaks (10:27)
    4. WikiLeaks Statements Dissembling About the Source of Stolen Materials (15:06)

Mueller Report Audio – muellerreportaudio.com

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III.C. Additional GRU Cyber Operations (Mueller Report)

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Part 3 of 4 from Section III: Russian Hacking and Dumping Operations. This section offers the investigation’s findings of the Russian efforts to target individuals involved in the Clinton Campaign and entities involved in election administration from pages 49-51 of the “Report on the Investigation into Russian Interference in the 2016 Presidential Election.”

C. Additional GRU Cyber Operations (0:13)

  1. Summer and Fall 2016 Operations Targeting Democrat-Linked Victims (0:30)
  2. Intrusions Targeting the Administration of U.S. Elections (2:23)

Mueller Report Audio – muellerreportaudio.com

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III.D. Trump Campaign and the Dissemination of Hacked Materials (Mueller Report)

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Part 4 of 4 from Section III: Russian Hacking and Dumping Operations. Note: Sections 1a through 1d are heavily redacted. From section 1e until the conclusion, the investigation’s findings focus on interactions between the Trump Campaign and Wikileaks as well as the campaign’s interest and efforts to obtain deleted Clinton emails.

This podcast covers pages 51-65 of the “Report on the Investigation into Russian Interference in the 2016 Presidential Election.”

Trump Campaign and the Dissemination of Hacked Materials (0:23)

  1. Redacted [Harm to Ongoing Matter] (0:39)
    1. Background (0:43)
    2. Contacts with the Campaign about WikiLeaks (0:48)
    3. Redacted [Harm to Ongoing Matter] (2:55)
    4. WikiLeaks’s October 7, 2016 Release of Stolen Podesta Emails (4:28)
    5. Donald Trump Jr. Interaction with WikiLeaks (6:30)
  2. Other Potential Campaign Interest in Russian Hacked Materials (8:55)
    1. Henry Oknyansky (a/k/a Henry Greenberg) (9:39)
    2. Campaign Efforts to Obtain Deleted Clinton Emails (11:52)

Mueller Report Audio – muellerreportaudio.com

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IV.A. Russian Government Links To And Contacts With The Trump Campaign – Campaign Period (Mueller Report)

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This podcast covers page 66 of the “Report on the Investigation into Russian Interference in the 2016 Presidential Election,” which provides an introduction to the eight subsections ahead focusing on the principal links between the Trump Campaign and individuals with ties to the Russian government.

Due to the length of each of these subsections, they will each be getting their own podcast episode: 1) Trump Tower Moscow Project, 2) George Papadopoulos, 3) Carter Page, 4) Dimitri Simes and the Center for the National Interest, 5) June 9, 2016 Meeting at Trump Tower, 6) Events at the Republication National Convention, 7) Post-Convention Contacts with Kislyak, and 8) Paul Manafort.

Mueller Report Audio – muellerreportaudio.com

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IV.A.1 Trump Tower Moscow Project (Mueller Report)

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Part 1 of 8 from Section IV: Russian Government Links To And Contacts With The Trump Campaign. This subsection of Volume 1, pages 67-80, focuses on the Trump Organization and the Trump Campaign’s contacts with Russia surrounding the Trump Tower Moscow Project.

Trump Tower Moscow Project (0:10)

  1. Trump Tower Moscow Venture with the Crocus Group (2013-2014) (1:16)
  2. Communications with I.C. Expert Investment Company and Giorgi Rtskhiladze (Summer and Fall 2015) (3:40)
  3. Letter of Intent and Contacts to Russian Government (October 2015-January 2016) (7:16)
    1. Trump Signs the Letter of Intent on behalf of the Trump Organization (7:24)
    2. Post-LOI Contacts with Individuals in Russia (10:38)
  4. Discussions about Russia Travel by Michael Cohen or Candidate Trump (December 2015-June 2016) (18:01)
    1. Sater’s Overtures to Cohen to Travel to Russia (18:09)
    2. Candidate Trump’s Opportunities to Travel to Russia (22:07)

Mueller Report Audio – muellerreportaudio.com

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Surgeons opened her skull to remove a cancerous tumor. Instead, they found a tapeworm. – Boston.com

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Surgeons opened her skull to remove a cancerous tumor. Instead, they found a tapeworm.Boston.com

Doctors had broken the disheartening news to Rachel Palma, explaining that the lesion on her brain was suspected to be a tumor, and her scans suggested that …

View full coverage on Google News


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A veteran died in police custody. His body was returned to his family with some organs missing – CNN

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10 Hospitalized After Train Derailment Near Fenway MBTA Station – CBS Boston

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Day: June 7, 2019 M.N.: Congratulations, My Dear America!

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M.N.: Congratulations, My Dear America! The Obama’s Dream for something now re-e-e-ahh!!!-lly came to its the Shining Truth: You are now one of the Thirld World countries, on the par with “sub-Saharan Africa, Latin America and Southeast Asia”, or so you are treated by the famed Israeli Social Media Manipulation firms, who were quite successful using their absolutely the same algorithms, knowledge base, analysis, strategy, and tactics. Voters Of The World, Unite under the Wise Historical Guidance Of the Israeli “private spying and who knows what else firms”! They are the true geniuses, those Israeli guys from the “Archimedes Group”: they really figured it all out. Mazel tov!

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M.N.: Congratulations, My Dear America! The Obama’s Dream… – Post Link – 12:53 PM 6/7/2019

The Archimedes Group website's homepage, prior to May 16

M.N.: Congratulations, My Dear America! The Obama’s Dream for something now re-e-e-ahh!!!-lly came to its the Shining Truth: You are now one of the Thirld World countries, on the par with “sub-Saharan Africa, Latin America and Southeast Asia”, or so you are treated by the famed Israeli Social Media Manipulation firms, who were quite successful using their absolutely the same algorithms, knowledge base, analysis, strategy, and tactics. Voters Of The World, Unite under the Wise Historical Guidance Of the Israeli “private spying and who knows what else firms”! They are the true geniuses, those Israeli guys from the “Archimedes Group”: they really figured it all out. Mazel tov!

“…the company, which boasted on its website that it could “change reality according to our client’s wishes,” was involved in “coordinated inauthentic behavior” targeting users in countries in sub-Saharan Africa, Latin America and Southeast Asia in an apparent effort to influence political discourse in these regions.”

Saved Stories – 250 |  Saved Stories – 25

Trump News Review – Saved Stories – 25 – Saved Stories – None on RSS Dog
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Who is behind Israel’s Archimedes Group, banned by Facebook for election fakery? | The Times of Israel
Investigations of US Elections 2016 – Google Search
Investigations of US Elections 2016 – Google Search
Israel’s interference in 2016 US election to be probed by Senators – Middle East Monitor
goose step gif – Google Search
RT @WesleyMcCraw: @spikepoint You mean Plinko, but I’m imagining Pinko and it is a very different game. #redscare pic.twitter.com/MZhGrFHCNI
RT @EricSClay: 17 years ago today, 17 #USNavy sailors aboard the #USSCole were killed and 39 wounded in a terrorist attack. Please remember…
6:00 AM 6/7/2019 – #NewsReview #USSCole trumpandtrumpism.com/2019/06/07/600… #NewAbwehrOperations: #KaiserTrump #Call911 #USSCole #CubanMissileCrisis #RedScare and others after #WW2: #NewAbwehr rules #TOC, the #MOB, it is #practically #thesamething #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations pic.twitter.com/m62Y4BHdcl
#Attention: #FBI #CIA #ODNI #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations #Trump and #Trumpism #Review Of #News #And #Opinions: #DonaldTrump #PoliticalMovement trumpandtrumpism.com #TrumpNewsReview – #OperationKaiserTrump By #NewAbwehr Donald Trump caught with his hand in the till pic.twitter.com/aDQfqdzxmc
‘A zombie party’: the deepening crisis of conservatism | Politics
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“Goose-stepping Our Way Towards Totalitarianism” – By John W. Whitehead trumpandtrumpism.com/2019/06/07/600… #NewsReview #Attention: #FBI #CIA #ODNI #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations #NewAbwehrOperations: #KaiserTrump #Call911 #USSCole #CubanMissileCrisis #RedScare others after #WW2. pic.twitter.com/Kw35A2DaiM
You’re Under Arrest: How The Police State Muzzles Our Right To Speak Truth To Power trumpandtrumpism.com/2019/06/07/600… … #NewsReview #Attention: #FBI #CIA #ODNI #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations #NewAbwehrOperations: #KaiserTrump #Call911 #USSCole #CubanMissileCrisis #RedScare #WW2 pic.twitter.com/oENYQEBgeI
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Speaker Pelosi: “I want to see him in prison.” trumpandtrumpism.com #NewsReview #Attention: #FBI #CIA #ODNI #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations #NewAbwehrOperations: #KaiserTrump #Call911 #USSCole #CubanMissileCrisis #RedScare & others after #WW2 #investigateTrump! #CI pic.twitter.com/YXzYZhzIEL
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Who is behind Israel’s Archimedes Group, banned by Facebook for election fakery? | The Times of Israel

Michael_Novakhov shared this story from The Times of Israel.

The Archimedes Group website's homepage, prior to May 16

The Archimedes Group website’s homepage, prior to May 16
On May 16, social media giant Facebook announced that it had removed 265 Facebook and Instagram accounts, pages, groups and events linked to the Archimedes Group, a Tel Aviv-based firm, and that it was banning Archimedes from its platform. It said the company, which boasted on its website that it could “change reality according to our client’s wishes,” was involved in “coordinated inauthentic behavior” targeting users in countries in sub-Saharan Africa, Latin America and Southeast Asia in an apparent effort to influence political discourse in these regions.
Among the countries allegedly targeted by Archimedes were Malaysia, Congo, Tunisia and Togo. A report from the Atlantic Council’s Digital Forensic Research Lab also found that Archimedes stumped for the winning candidate in February’s Nigerian presidential elections, incumbent President Muhammadu Buhari. One of the pages that Facebook took down appeared filled with viral misinformation attacking Atiku Abubakar, the former vice president and Buhari’s main rival. The page’s banner image showed Abubakar as Darth Vader, the Star Wars villain, holding up a sign reading, “Make Nigeria Worse Again.”
Facebook banned Archimedes for its “coordinated and deceptive behavior” and conducted a sweeping takedown of accounts and pages primarily aimed at disrupting elections in African countries. Overall, the misleading accounts had reached some 2.8 million users, and the pages had engaged over 5,000 followers, according to Facebook’s estimates. Facebook said Archimedes had spent some $800,000 on fake ads and that its deceptive activity dated back to 2012.
While news outlets all over the world have speculated about the Archimedes Group, who is behind it, and its motives, publicly available data sheds some light on these questions.

The Archimedes Group’s website

Until May 16, when Facebook outed Archimedes, the company’s own website, selling its services, declared that it had taken “significant roles in many political campaigns, among them presidential campaigns and other social media projects all over the world” and that it utilizes “every advantage available in order to change reality according to our client’s wishes.”
The website did not give the name of any individuals associated with the company, but did feature an address: 98 Yigal Alon St in Tel Aviv, the site of the well-known 45-story Electra Tower.
Once Facebook went public, however, Archimedes radically changed its website — ar-gr.com — which at time of writing only features a home page with no further content whatsoever.
The site was registered on January 26, 2016, by someone using the address harel.eldan@g-c.co.il. The domain g-c.co.il belongs to Adler Chomski Communication Marketing Ltd, one of Israel’s largest advertising firms, and the individual who registered the site, Harel Eldan, is listed in the directory of the Association of Israeli Advertising Agencies. Eldan is also the contact person for an advertising company known as “Grey Content Ltd,” which is a subsidiary of Adler Chomski Communications. Grey Content used to be located at Yigal Alon 98, the address that was until recently specified on Archimedes Group’s website as its location. (Grey Content has since moved to Menachem Begin 148.)
When The Times of Israel called Grey Content Ltd, Harel Eldan herself answered the phone. She said she is the office manager at Grey Content, and that she had been asked as part of her duties to acquire the ar-gr.com domain name back in 2016, but insisted that she did not know anything further about Archimedes Group.
The Times of Israel later spoke to Rami Rushkeviz, CEO of Grey Content, who said that Grey Content Ltd. has absolutely nothing to do with Archimedes Group and that his company simply provided site registration services for a man named Elinadav Heymann.
“I think their offices are in Modi’in somewhere,” he said. “We also helped him create a business card and slide deck. We provide these services to hundreds of companies a year.”

Harel Eldan, office manager at Grey Content Ltd., registered the website for Archimedes Group (Facebook)
Grey Content Ltd. has been the subject of controversy in Israel in recent years, although the company itself has not been accused of wrongdoing.
In February 2018, the advertising industry news site ice.co.il pointed out that Grey Content had received a third of the government’s entire television advertising budget in 2016 — twice as much money as its next most-hired competitor — and had received a total of NIS 31.1 million (some $8.7 million) of taxpayer money in 2016 and the first half of 2017, without any tender being issued.
Grey Content also featured in a November 2017 criminal indictment in the Yisrael Beytenu scandal, a series of prosecutions against politicians and senior advisers from Avigdor Liberman’s party for allegedly taking bribes in exchange for directing government money toward certain entities. (Liberman was not a suspect in the affair.)
Grey Content is not accused of any wrongdoing in the case; Moshe has been charged with bribery. Keidar and Moshe deny the allegations. The case is ongoing.

The Archimedes Group’s CEO?

Elsewhere online, the website Negotiations.ch, which calls itself “your experts for difficult negotiations,” until recently identified Elinadav Heymann as the CEO of Archimedes Group, presenting Heymann as one of its experts. It said he was previously director of the European Friends of Israel in Brussels. (A short video of Heymann, identified in that job, appears online here.) Prior to that, he was a spokesman and adviser in the Knesset, and before that a “Senior Intelligence Agent” for the Israeli air force, Negotiations.ch said.
As of this writing, the entry for Heymann was no longer available on the Negotiations.ch website.

Listing for Elinadav Heymann on the website Negotiations.ch
The Times of Israel called, texted and emailed Heymann but did not hear back from him prior to publication.

Elinadav Heymann (YouTube screenshot)
Harel Eldan told The Times of Israel she had never heard of Elinadav Heymann and she was not aware of anyone with that name working for Grey Content.
Rami Rushkeviz. the CEO of Grey Content. confirmed to the Times of Israel that Elinadav Heymann was his company’s contact person for the Archimedes Group but said he has had nothing to do with Heymann since his company registered the website and provided initial branding services to Archimedes Group.
The European Friends of Israel, Heymann’s previous employer, lobbies the European Parliament on behalf of Israel-related causes. It is not affiliated with the Israeli government and its sources of funding are difficult to determine, but two Jewish charities, the Matanel Foundation and the Euro-Asian Jewish Congress, have mentioned in reports and on websites affiliated with them that they provided funding the group.
AP contributed to this report.
read more:
Investigations of US Elections 2016 – Google Search

Michael_Novakhov shared this story .

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Investigations of US Elections 2016 – Google Search

Michael_Novakhov shared this story from “Investigations of US Elections 2016” – Google News.

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Federal investigators to examine equipment from 2016 NC election …

Washington PostJun 5, 2019
Problems checking in voters on Election Day 2016 in Durham County, one … (Citing U.S. officials, The Post reported last month that one of the counties … The state elections board soon launched its own investigation, seizing …
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Israel’s interference in 2016 US election to be probed by Senators

Middle East MonitorJun 6, 2019
Israel’s interference in 2016 US election to be probed by Senators … event to see Israel come under any serious investigation by the committee, …
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CNN Sues FBI Seeking Release of Mueller Investigation Memos

The Epoch TimesJun 5, 2019
CNN Sues FBI Seeking Release of Mueller Investigation Memos … into alleged Russian interference in the 2016 U.S. presidential election.
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Donald Trump’s latest take on Robert Mueller literally makes no sense

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Protecting the integrity of US elections will require a massive …

TechCrunch20 hours ago
As the Mueller investigation into electoral interference made clear, foreign … in a strategic campaign to influence the 2016 U.S. elections. As the …
Story image for Investigations of US Elections 2016 from Stanford University News

Ahead of the 2020 election, Stanford experts urge a concerted …

Stanford University NewsJun 5, 2019
… that emerged from Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s investigation into Russian government efforts to influence the 2016 presidential election …
US elections are still far too vulnerable to attack—at every level
InternationalMIT Technology ReviewJun 5, 2019
Story image for Investigations of US Elections 2016 from TIME

How Mueller’s Farewell Subtly Rebuked Trump

TIMEMay 29, 2019
… arguments about Russian interference in the 2016 election and related investigations. … “There was no collusion between us and Russia.
Story image for Investigations of US Elections 2016 from Seattle Times

Boeing turns to high-powered defense attorneys in 737 MAX …

Seattle Times13 hours ago
As Boeing responds to a federal criminal investigation related to the … in the 2016 presidential election, as well as in congressional inquiries.
Story image for Investigations of US Elections 2016 from CNN

CNN’s latest poll

CNNJun 2, 2019
… regarding his report into Russian meddling in the 2016 presidential election. …. Voters seem more than open to continue investigating Trump.
Story image for Investigations of US Elections 2016 from KLEW

Live: Democratic leaders speak at the IWillVote Gala

KLEW15 hours ago
They prefer to continue the work of investigating the president and building, … to sway the outcome of the 2016 presidential election in Trump’s favor. … Doug Collins, the top Republican on the House Judiciary panel, had …
Story image for Investigations of US Elections 2016 from The Hill

GOP rep says there should be investigations into Russian election …

The HillJun 4, 2019
“If they wanted to open an investigation in the summer of 2016 into what … an investigation into suspected ties between his 2016 presidential …
Story image for Investigations of US Elections 2016 from Fox News

US Attorney Durham ‘very dialed in’ as he launches Russia probe …

Fox News2 hours ago
Horowitz’s investigation is expected to be completed shortly. … Before the 2016 midterm elections, sources tell Fox News, Republicans who …
Story image for Investigations of US Elections 2016 from WTVD-TV

Homeland Security will investigate Durham polling equipment used in …

WTVD-TVJun 5, 2019
… The U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS) will investigate the … Election issues arose early during Election Day 2016 in Durham. … have the authority to go in and start investigating the state’s elections system.
Story image for Investigations of US Elections 2016 from CNN

Trump orders intel agencies to assist Barr with review of Russia probe

CNNMay 23, 2019
(CNN) President Donald Trump has ordered all major US … in his review of surveillance issues surrounding Trump’s 2016 presidential campaign … off the Russia investigation, which has loomed large over Trump’s first term in office. … and the actions that were taken, during the last Presidential electionand …
Story image for Investigations of US Elections 2016 from Atlanta Black Star

As Feds Investigate Andrew Gillum, Florida Passes Poll Tax and …

Atlanta Black StarJun 5, 2019
Although little has been reported, the subpoena issued in the U.S. District … the voting systems of two Florida counties in the 2016 election.
Story image for Investigations of US Elections 2016 from The CT Mirror

Blumenthal finds special niche on Judiciary Committee

The CT Mirror5 hours ago
… and on efforts to investigate the conduct of the Trump administration and …. investigation of Russian meddling into the 2016 U.S. elections.

Mueller Defends Office’s Investigation Into Russian Interference In …

NPRMay 29, 2019
… Office’s Investigation Into Russian Interference In 2016 Election …. If you are just joining us, we should let you know that Robert Mueller …
Story image for Investigations of US Elections 2016 from NewsBusters (press release) (blog)

Morning Joe Panel Compares D-Day to Russian Interference in the …

NewsBusters (press release) (blog)12 hours ago
In a segment featuring former United States Ambassador to Russia Michael … the panel compared D-Day to Russian interference in the 2016 election … that investigated those attacks and then tried to prepare usfor the future.
Story image for Investigations of US Elections 2016 from The New York Times

Rudy Giuliani Plans Ukraine Trip to Push for Inquiries That Could Help …

The New York TimesMay 10, 2019
… in the United States, seeking to push the incoming government in Kiev to press … investigation into Russia’s interference in the 2016 election.
Story image for Investigations of US Elections 2016 from FRANCE 24

Russia effort in 2016 US election was ‘vast,’ ‘professional’

FRANCE 24Jun 5, 2019
Russia effort in 2016 US election was ‘vast,’ ‘professional’ … activities to enable further independent academic research and investigation.”.
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Israel’s interference in 2016 US election to be probed by Senators – Middle East Monitor

Michael_Novakhov shared this story from Comments for Middle East Monitor.

American lawmakers have summoned a British security consultant to probe Israel’s role in alleged Russian interference with the 2016 election, which has been the subject of a two-year long FBI investigation.
The Senate Intelligence Committee is seeking an interview with Walter Soriano, director of London-based security firm USG Security, to discuss what, if any, role Israel may have played in attempts to manipulate the 2016 election.
The committee, which oversees the work of the US Intelligence Community, sent a letter to Soriano for a voluntary, closed-door interview to discuss documents dating back to June 2015. The letter obtained by Politico, is said to be more than just a “fishing expedition”. The committee members are said to be keen on getting a deeper insight into the role other countries may have played in hacking US elections. It’s believed that they are interested in speaking with Soriano because of his connections to high profile people.
A source told Politico that the committee is “surprised by how connected he seems to several people of interest.” They are also interesting in questioning Soriano over communications with Israeli private intelligence firms.
Up till now US officials have been reluctant to cast their eyes in the direction of Israel in any probe related to interference by a foreign country. While “Russiagate”, as it’s known, has dominated the Trump presidency, Israel is often cited as a more obvious case of meddling by a foreign country.
Renowned American intellectual Noam Chomsky pointed this out earlier this year in an interview. “Israeli intervention in US elections vastly overwhelms anything the Russians may have done,” said the veteran author pointing to Benjamin Netanyahu’s attempt to humiliate former President Barack Obama by speaking to Congress, with overwhelming applause, that was noted for the 26 standing ovations during a 39 minute speech.
Controversial pro-Israel lobby, AIPAC, which many say should be registered as a foreign-agent in Capitol Hill, has been caught on tape boasting of its influence in Washington.
While it would be an extremely unlikely turn of event to see Israel come under any serious investigation by the committee, the role of Israeli firms in meddling in elections across the globe has become a serious concern. Last month elections in several African, Asian and Latin American countries were targeted by a disinformation campaign. Social media giant, Facebook traced these accounts to Archimedes Group, a private company based near Tel Aviv.
Facebook announced that it had removed 265 Facebook and Instagram accounts with a combined following of 2.8 million users for engaging in “coordinated inauthentic behaviour”. The Israeli group’s activities were focused on Nigeria, Senegal, Togo, Angola, Niger and Tunisia along with some activity in Latin America and Southeast Asia.
The online world has become a major battle ground for Israel. Last month it launched a massive recruitment drive to support the country’s online propaganda campaign. The new initiative, which would see the government funding pro-Israel groups overseas, was unveiled by Israel’s Ministry of Strategic Affairs, a government arm set up to combat the global rise of pro-Palestinian activism and Israel’s poor global image.
goose step gif – Google Search

Michael_Novakhov shared this story .

Image result for goose step gif
RT @WesleyMcCraw: @spikepoint You mean Plinko, but I’m imagining Pinko and it is a very different game. #redscare pic.twitter.com/MZhGrFHCNI

Michael_Novakhov shared this story from mikenov on Twitter.

@spikepoint You mean Plinko, but I’m imagining Pinko and it is a very different game. #redscare pic.twitter.com/MZhGrFHCNI


Posted by WesleyMcCraw on Friday, May 31st, 2019 5:20pm
Retweeted by mikenov on Thursday, June 6th, 2019 8:38pm
2 likes, 1 retweet
RT @EricSClay: 17 years ago today, 17 #USNavy sailors aboard the #USSCole were killed and 39 wounded in a terrorist attack. Please remember…

Michael_Novakhov shared this story from mikenov on Twitter.

17 years ago today, 17 #USNavy sailors aboard the #USSCole were killed and 39 wounded in a terrorist attack. Please remember them. pic.twitter.com/ZmUXp7PNpG


Posted by EricSClay on Thursday, October 12th, 2017 11:51am
Retweeted by mikenov on Thursday, June 6th, 2019 8:36pm
64 likes, 63 retweets
6:00 AM 6/7/2019 – #NewsReview #USSCole trumpandtrumpism.com/2019/06/07/600… #NewAbwehrOperations: #KaiserTrump #Call911 #USSCole #CubanMissileCrisis #RedScare and others after #WW2: #NewAbwehr rules #TOC, the #MOB, it is #practically #thesamething #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations pic.twitter.com/m62Y4BHdcl

Michael_Novakhov shared this story from mikenov on Twitter.

6:00 AM 6/7/2019 – #NewsReview
#USSCole
trumpandtrumpism.com/2019/06/07/600…
#NewAbwehrOperations:
#KaiserTrump
#Call911
#USSCole
#CubanMissileCrisis
#RedScare
and others after #WW2:
#NewAbwehr rules #TOC, the #MOB, it is #practically #thesamething
#Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations pic.twitter.com/m62Y4BHdcl


Posted by mikenov on Friday, June 7th, 2019 10:10am
1 retweet
#Attention: #FBI #CIA #ODNI #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations #Trump and #Trumpism #Review Of #News #And #Opinions: #DonaldTrump #PoliticalMovement trumpandtrumpism.com #TrumpNewsReview – #OperationKaiserTrump By #NewAbwehr Donald Trump caught with his hand in the till pic.twitter.com/aDQfqdzxmc

Michael_Novakhov shared this story from mikenov on Twitter.

#Attention: #FBI #CIA #ODNI #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations
#Trump and #Trumpism #Review Of #News #And #Opinions:
#DonaldTrump #PoliticalMovement
trumpandtrumpism.com
#TrumpNewsReview – #OperationKaiserTrump By #NewAbwehr
Donald Trump caught with his hand in the till pic.twitter.com/aDQfqdzxmc


Posted by mikenov on Friday, June 7th, 2019 9:43am
‘A zombie party’: the deepening crisis of conservatism | Politics

Michael_Novakhov shared this story from The Guardian.

Conservatism is the dominant politics of the modern world. Even when rightwing parties are not in power, conservative ideas and policies set the shape of society and the economy. Ever since the transformative 1980s governments of Ronald Reagan and Margaret Thatcher – with their new fusion of disruptive capitalism and social traditionalism – the assumption in Britain, the US and far beyond has been that conservatism is the default setting of democratic politics.
Even when other parties have been in office, leaders such as Tony Blair and Bill Clinton have continued with the conservative project of privatising the state and deregulating business. For decades, armies of rightwing activists – with rich financial backers and many allies in the media – have successfully spread and entrenched conservative ideas.
Many of conservatism’s opponents have come to expect that, somehow, it will always prevail. Despite the spectacular failure of Theresa May’s premiership and the unpopularity of her divided party, the contest to succeed her is likely to dominate British politics this summer, as if the identity of the Tory leader is its weightiest matter. The Republican Donald Trump, despite the most consistently bad approval ratings of any modern US president, is widely thought to have a good chance of re-election. In today’s otherwise unstable, fast-changing political world, conservatism has an air of permanence.
Yet this aura has led to an overconfidence about conservatism’s underlying health. In Britain and the US, once the movement’s most fertile sources of ideas, voters, leaders and governments, a deep crisis of conservatism has been building since the end of the Reagan and Thatcher governments. It is a crisis of competence, of intellectual energy and coherence, of electoral effectiveness, and – perhaps most serious of all – of social relevance.
This crisis has often been obscured. The collapse of Soviet communism in the 80s, the apparent triumph of capitalism during the 90s, the western left’s own splits, dilemmas and failures, and the ongoing surge of rightwing populism have all helped maintain conservatism’s surface confidence. Meanwhile, the rightwing media’s fierce, enduring faith in the ever-more distant politics of Thatcher and Reagan has helped delay the moment of recognition that those politics have grown obsolete. The right is still winning elections, from India to the European parliament, but transatlantic conservatism as we have known it since the 80s – pro-capitalist, anti-government, controlled by the traditional parties of the right – may be dying.
The signs of this crisis have been around for years, for those who cared to see them. In Britain, the Conservatives last won a solid general election majority 32 years ago, in Thatcher’s final landslide victory. The Republicans have won the popular vote only once in the last seven presidential elections: in 2004, in the afterglow of George W Bush’s deceptive early successes in the Afghan and Iraq wars.
“The numbers are haunting,” says Charles Kesler, a leading conservative political scientist who teaches at Claremont McKenna College in California. “The Republican party has been telling itself for decades that it is on the verge of becoming a majority party.” It has long been a central claim of conservatism that it represents what Richard Nixon called “the silent majority”. Yet over recent decades, says Kesler, “all those hopes have been disappointed”.
Since the 90s, Britain and the US have steadily become more urban, multiracial, more connected to other countries, and, in some ways at least, fairer to women. Meanwhile, support for the Tories and the Republicans has grown ever more concentrated in towns and rural areas, and among white men. While Reagan and Thatcher looked forward as well as back, promising both to build a new world and to restore an old one – as in Reagan’s famous 1984 campaign slogan “It’s morning again in America” – conservatism has since become increasingly imprisoned by nostalgia.
“The Tory party has doubled down on [exploiting] older people’s feelings about the modern world,” says Andrew Cooper, Conservative peer and co-founder of the polling and social research firm Populus. “The party has got itself on the wrong side of a huge values divide.” Across Britain, he says, people under 45 have an increasingly “open”, meaning liberal, worldview. This liberalism will not fade as they enter old age, he predicts – a shift on which conservatism has long relied – because it is largely pragmatic: a response to a more diverse and interdependent world.
In 2012, the Republican senator Lindsey Graham summed up conservatism’s problem with modern demographics and social attitudes more bluntly, saying: “We’re not generating enough angry white guys to stay in business for the long term.”
In the UK, Conservative party membership has been dwindling for decades. At its peak, in the early 50s, it was 2.8 million. Last year, it was 124,000 and the party received twice as much money from dead members, through wills, as from the living. Katy Balls, political correspondent of the usually pro-Tory Spectator magazine, described the Tories last year as “a zombie party”.
Intellectually, the movement certainly seems barely alive. A sense of entropy hangs over the rightwing thinktanks that used to show conservative governments how to change society. These institutions have grown old together: the American Enterprise Institute was founded in 1938, the Institute of Economic Affairs in 1955, the Heritage Foundation in 1973, the Centre for Policy Studies in 1974, the Adam Smith Institute in 1977. Despite all the setbacks for their free-market project – the financial crisis, the diminishing returns of capitalism for most people, the collapse of such once-lauded examples of outsourcing and deregulation as Enron and Carillion, the failures of privatised services ranging from trains to probation – the thinktanks’ answer to every problem has remained essentially unchanged: lower taxes, less regulation, smaller government.
“The Tories, both in government and more generally, seem to have stopped talking and thinking about economics,” wrote Stian Westlake, until January an adviser to a succession of Tory ministers, in a widely shared article last month. Britain’s rightwing intellectual life, he wrote, had become “performative” rather than practical: “play-acting and position-taking rather than fighting the real battles”. Cooper describes the current conservative intellectual landscape as “a desert”. For years, rightwing politicians and strategists have been wandering it and finding only mirages. These promise a new conservatism, one that will make the movement modern again, or restore its broad appeal, or reunite its radical and traditional factions, which have been acrimoniously growing apart ever since Reagan and Thatcher left office.
But these visions of renewal have melted away. The “compassionate conservatism” briefly promoted by Bush, the Big Society optimistically sketched by David Cameron, the anarchic “deconstruction” of the state advocated by Trump’s bombastic adviser Steve Bannon, the anti-metropolitan conservatism proposed by May’s equally confident and ill-fated adviser Nick Timothy: all have been tried and quickly abandoned.
“There’s an effort to find a winning formula,” says Corey Robin, author of The Reactionary Mind, probably the most acclaimed recent book on conservatism. “They’re cycling through all these ideas, faster and faster. They’re running out of options.”

As a political practice and philosophy, conservatism is famously durable and flexible: hard to define precisely. For centuries, many conservatives have insisted that their politics is about preserving things and avoiding ideology. But in practice the most effective conservative politicians have often done the opposite.
Robin, who is on the left, argues that behind the facade of pragmatism there has remained an unchanging conservative objective: “the maintenance of private regimes of power” – usually social and economic hierarchies – against threats from more egalitarian forces. Once democracy arrived, conservatives were faced with a harder task, he argues. They needed “to make privilege popular” – or at least popular enough for them to hold office.
Under Reagan and Thatcher, conservatism’s solution to this conundrum was to promote a Darwinian but supposedly inclusive capitalism that was meant to keep the economy evolving while also preserving the social structures that conservatives favour, such as the traditional family. Yet since the 80s the economic benefits of this model have steadily become thinner and more narrowly distributed; meanwhile, its social costs have increasingly been felt by conservative-inclined interest groups, such as shopkeepers and people living in small towns.
In this unsettled, disillusioned political environment, conservatives have depended more and more on extraordinary means to win power: the narrow and partisan supreme court ruling that awarded Bush victory in 2000, the last-minute coalition with the Liberal Democrats that made Cameron prime minister in 2010, the Russian assistance that helped Trump narrowly outflank Hillary Clinton’s lumbering campaign in 2016.
At the same time, conservative administrations have tried to tilt the electoral process against left-leaning social groups such as the young, the transient and recent immigrants. Registering to vote and voting itself have been made more difficult, with more documents required, despite little evidence of electoral fraud.
Conservative parties retain their legendary will to win, but winning seems a greater and greater strain, and is being achieved by less and less inspiring means. “What does it say about us as Conservatives,” asks Cooper, “if our only hope for the next generation of voters is that they don’t vote?”
Belatedly, some on the right have begun to ponder such unsettling questions. Last month the former Tory leader William Hague warned in the Telegraph that his party had “failed to notice that the world outside our ranks [is] changing”. He concluded bleakly: “I inherited a party in ruins. The next leader may find even less.”
Three years ago, the Claremont Review of Books, a conservative journal edited by Charles Kesler, published a despairing denunciation of “the whole enterprise of Conservatism, Inc” – the well-funded American world of rightwing thinktanks, media outlets and political conferences. “Its sole recent and ongoing success is its own self-preservation,” wrote the article’s anonymous author, later revealed as a relatively unknown rightwinger, Michael Anton.
The last chance for conservatism to save itself, Anton wrote, was to play “Russian roulette” by supporting the “worse than imperfect” Trump in the 2016 election. Shortly afterwards, Anton was appointed as a spokesman for Trump’s national security council.
The rise of rightwing populists such as Trump and Nigel Farage has convinced many people that populism is conservatism’s latest potent incarnation. But its electoral success may be a sign of conservative decay rather than renewal. Farage and his allies are fragmenting the rightwing vote – and are even more dependent than the traditional conservative parties on white male rage against a changing world.
The British philosopher John Gray, a close and sometimes sympathetic observer of the global right since the 70s, sees the new rightwing populism – and the established conservative parties’ attempts to emulate it – as signs of an age-old conservative sense of entitlement turning to panic. “Conservatives still think their ideas about how the world should be are ‘natural’,” he says, “but they can feel the electorate slipping away from them.” The result is “a politics of wild, disconnected gestures” – attempts to grab back the electorate’s affection.
When Boris Johnson said “Fuck business” last year, in response to corporate opposition to Brexit, we saw the most likely next leader of a party that has been intimate with business for centuries behaving with a recklessness that felt hugely significant and counterproductive. It was a sign that the alliance between capitalism and conservatism may be coming apart.
“Conservatives always used to pride themselves on their competence,” says Gray. “It could take 20 years for the idea that they’re the grownups to come back.”

During the 80s, Thatcher and Reagan seemed to have created a conservatism that would last. “By 1988, at the end of Reagan’s second term,” records David Farber in his 2010 book The Rise and Fall of American Conservatism, “for the first time since such polling data existed, more Americans identified themselves as conservatives than liberals.” In Britain, after Thatcher won her third consecutive election in 1987, the political theorist Stuart Hall warned his mostly leftwing readership that she had overseen the creation of a consumer society so complete that “a tiny bit of all of us is … inside the Thatcherite project”. “Just before the [anti-Thatcher] demonstration,” Hall wrote, “we go to Sainsbury’s.”
For all their triumphalist rhetoric, Thatcher and Reagan appreciated that their transformative project sometimes needed to be pursued with caution and slyness. Both had risen during the 60s and 70s, when liberal and leftwing interest groups were strong, and had learned not to take on too many enemies at once. As prime minister, Thatcher caricatured trade unions as bullies but took away their powers only gradually, making sure she kept enough of the public on her side. As president, Reagan attacked welfare spending as profligate and immoral, but did little to cut popular programmes.
But during the final, all-conquering years of their governments, transatlantic conservatism began to lose this tactical astuteness. Conservative movements need enemies – as Corey Robin points out, they are literally “reactionary”, finding energy when they have a threat, usually from the left, to react against. But by the end of the 80s, the enemies that had drawn many British and American rightwingers into politics since the second world war, from Soviet communism to strong trade unions, had been defeated, seemingly for good. Without them, many conservatives “entered a period of introspection”, wrote George H Nash, then the leading historian of the American right, in 1996. They wondered what purpose conservatism should now have.
Irving Kristol, the influential American conservative intellectual and activist, once told Robin that after the end of the cold war, “[We] got kind of flabby.” Conservatism went from what Robin calls “the classroom” – the contested but educational environment of the postwar years – “into the playground” of the prosperous, relatively carefree 90s.
Some Republicans acted as if this playground ought to be theirs alone. After Clinton was elected in 1992, and re-elected in 1996, instead of reflecting on his victories and realising they were early signs that modern conservatism could be vulnerable – that its ideas could easily be stolen and repackaged by centrist politicians – they treated his presidency as an affront, to be resisted by almost any means. They constructed what the journalist Kurt Andersen calls a “fantasy-industrial complex” of talk radio stations and websites that manufactured and distributed news of unsubstantiated Clinton conspiracies.
Meanwhile, the rightwing media magnate Rupert Murdoch ordered the creation of America’s first national television channel essentially devoted to anti-Democrat, pro-Republican propaganda: Fox News began broadcasting in 1996. Together, these developments marked the beginning of the modern conservative media bubble. Inside it, as the historian of the American right Rick Perlstein put it in 2005: “Conservatism never fails. It is only failed.” Conservatism had become a faith; any failures by the right were blamed on a lack of belief.
The movement also grew more rigid and inward-looking in Britain. Thatcher was ejected from Downing Street in 1990, largely for insisting on unpopular policies such as the poll tax. Yet for their next four leaders – John Major, William Hague, Iain Duncan Smith and Michael Howard – the Conservatives stubbornly chose keepers of the Thatcherite flame, as if her ideas simply hadn’t been applied for long enough. All the current leading candidates for the Tory leadership are also essentially Thatcherites.
During the late 90s, when Hague was leader, Andrew Cooper was his director of strategy. He wrote Hague a memo suggesting he reposition the party to adjust to the fact that public attitudes were now shifting leftwards, in reaction to the inequalities and strained public services left by Thatcherism. Hague initially welcomed the document. “But within literally two weeks,” Cooper remembers, “it was clear he wasn’t following it. I began nagging him. He began getting irritated. So I resigned.”
Cooper was left with a suspicion about his party that has never dissipated: “A lot of Conservatives still think our policies should be a literal repeat of what Margaret Thatcher did in the 80s.” Yet these true believers fail to see that she and many of her lieutenants ultimately found themselves bewildered, in some ways, by the new country they had helped create.
A few days after Thatcher’s death in 2013, I interviewed her former employment secretary Norman Tebbit. A social conservative, like Thatcher herself, he told me he now worried her government had loosened the country morally, not just economically. “I sometimes wonder,” he said, “whether our economic reforms led to an individualism in other values, in ways we didn’t anticipate.”
Yet during the 90s, instead of pondering Thatcherism’s unintended consequences, many British conservatives, like their American counterparts, had switched their attention to a scapegoat. The European Union, like Clinton, was pro-business, hardly a fundamental threat to free-market conservatism, and the European single market had been partly Thatcher’s creation. But like the Clinton presidency, the EU was a rival power centre, and also provocative to conservatives in other ways: it saw politics as about compromise rather than conviction, and was relatively liberal in its social and cultural values. As a new enemy for conservatives, it proved irresistible.
Euroscepticism gave British conservatism a dark new energy. There was a malicious glee in the distorted accounts of EU activities produced by the Telegraph’s early-90s Brussels correspondent, Boris Johnson. But there was also a cost.
With some justification, conservatives had long prided themselves on their attention to facts, to how people actually lived, or wanted to live – rather than trying to build utopias, as they accused the left of doing. Even the most dogmatic Thatcherites had been keenly aware of social trends such as the rise of individualism, and how they might be politically exploited. But, starting in the 90s, on both sides of the Atlantic, much of the movement “ceased to be empirical”, Gray says. And without an interest in facts, it is hard to govern well for long.

Radical politics in a democracy sometimes requires an excess of belief and a readiness to exaggerate: minds need to be changed, a sense of crisis created. But under George W Bush, the Reagan-Thatcher balancing act between propaganda and practical policies gave way to wishful thinking, as if the Republicans had started believing their own rhetoric.
Many of Bush’s key subordinates were neoconservatives, members of a self-confident rightwing faction, some of them former leftists and Democrats, who had become disillusioned during the cold war with what they saw as the Washington establishment’s lack of decisiveness and moral clarity. Neocons believed the US was uniquely powerful and should use that power aggressively to spread its values; and also that sweeping assertions could be used as political weapons to exploit the media’s appetite for drama and overcome the inertia of the government bureaucracy. As Bush’s strategist Karl Rove reportedly told the journalist Ron Suskind in 2004: “We [the Bush administration] create our own reality.”
When no weapons of mass destruction were found in Iraq, Bush and his advisers claimed vindication regardless. Bush made a speech from the deck of an aircraft carrier under a banner reading “Mission Accomplished”. The following year, in 2004, he was re-elected, defeating the establishment Democrat and decorated war veteran John Kerry.
The neocons had promised that the occupation of Iraq would be “a cakewalk”, but during Bush’s second term an anti-American insurgency and civil war began there, and lasted for more than a decade. Then, in 2005, Hurricane Katrina swamped New Orleans. Bush publicly praised his appointee Michael Brown, the underqualified official in charge of alleviating the chaos – “Brownie, you’re doing a heck of a job” – days before Brown was forced to resign. American conservatism, as Robin puts it, had acquired “an air of decadence”.
In Britain, the movement’s growing carelessness and overconfidence showed itself in smaller ways at first. During the run-up to the 2010 general election, the Conservatives’ first real chance to win for 13 years, staff working for David Cameron would sometimes leave sensitive strategy documents lying around in front of journalists. After an unfocused Tory election campaign, Cameron was forced to form a coalition, but often ruled as if he had won decisively anyway – just as Bush had done after being squeezed into power by the US supreme court.
The Cameron government shrank the state more than any since the 1930s. Many economists warned that imposing austerity on an economy already weakened by the financial crisis would lead to a recession. But Cameron and his chancellor, George Osborne, ignored them, and instead followed a rightwing press orthodoxy – that state spending hindered rather than helped economic growth – unchanged since the 70s, despite evidence to the contrary from successful economies ranging from South Korea to Germany. When the British economy duly began to struggle in 2011, even former Thatcherite risk-takers – such as the former head of her Downing Street policy unit, John Hoskyns –looked at Cameron’s slapdash radicalism and shook their heads.
Critics of the Cameron government often attributed its lack of rigour to his and Osborne’s privileged backgrounds, to a supposed upper-class insouciance. But there was also a less-noticed and less parochially English explanation. Two other key cabinet ministers, from less grand backgrounds – the education secretary Michael Gove and the secretary of state for work and pensions, Iain Duncan Smith – had long been close to American conservatives, and shared their growing impatience with the detail and incrementalism of orthodox government.
A senior civil servant who worked for Gove told me he had once told the education secretary exasperatedly: “You can’t get from A to B just by announcing, ‘I’m at B!’” Meanwhile, Duncan Smith was repeatedly criticised by the UK Statistics Authority for making unfounded claims about the success of his ambitious reforms to the benefits system. “I have a belief I am right,” he told BBC Radio 4’s Today programme in 2013. “We have not published evidence,” he admitted. But precisely because of this absence, he suggested, his claims could not be dismissed: “You cannot disprove what I said.” Conservative government now seemed to be as much about sophistry as changing society.
It worked electorally for a time – Cameron was re-elected in 2015, with a majority – in part because the Conservative disregard for facts was shared by much of the rightwing press, and by the wider public and media these newspapers influenced. The week before Duncan Smith’s Today interview, the polling firm Ipsos Mori published Perceptions Are Not Reality, the results of a survey that asked the public to make statistical estimates about social trends and contentious areas of state spending. In almost every case, from the nature and distribution of state benefits to the number of immigrants in Britain, voters were hugely mistaken, in ways that matched the government’s rhetoric – and also coverage of these issues in the rightwing press. “People estimate that 34 times more benefit money is claimed fraudulently than official estimates [suggest],” a typical section of the survey found.
The logical conclusion of this politics of minimal facts and maximum conviction was the Brexit referendum. Cameron called it, and expected, with characteristic overconfidence, to win it for remain, as if the decades of Eurosceptic journalism had never happened. Gove and Duncan Smith were both prominent in the leave campaign, which bent statistics out of all recognition. And when Trump also won after a campaign even more based on magical thinking, it seemed that conservatism – or at least a populist mutation of it – still had prospects.

One way for conservatism to hang on to power is to play clever electoral games. “For a long time, the Tory party has been very successful at squeezing out marginal gains,” says Cooper. “They’ve been smarter than other parties about the process that draws constituency boundaries. And they’ve fought wedge elections” – ie, finding and pushing issues that divide other parties’ potential supporters, such as the possibility of a coalition between Labour and the Scottish Nationalists, which put some English voters off voting Labour in 2015.
In elections and in government, conservatives have also shrewdly – often shamelessly – appealed to their core supporters. The Tories’ austerity measures have not been applied to pensioners, who are more likely than other age groups to vote and much more likely to choose the Conservatives.
In the US, as the political analyst Thomas Frank noted a decade before Trump’s win, the Republicans have often “chosen to wage … battles where [complete] victory is impossible”, such as over immigration, so that “their followers’ feelings will be dramatised and their alienation aggravated”. The purpose of Trump’s proposed border wall is less to keep immigrants out – there are countless other entry points – than to keep his base feeling besieged.
With that core vote mobilised, with its electoral impact maximised thanks to a US voting system that disproportionately represents small towns and the countryside, with the Democratic vote minimised thanks to gerrymandering and voter suppression, and with the conservative media grinding away, the American right will continue to eke out election wins. A similar dynamic may keep the Tories winning general elections in Britain. Their 2017 campaign may have been hopeless in most ways, but in one it was highly efficient: despite getting only 2% more of the vote than Labour, they ended up with 20% more MPs.
For many conservatives, such outcomes are reasons not to worry too much about the future. Cooper says: “They think, ‘If we carry on winning, why do we need to come up with new policies?’” Corey Robin argues that until the left in Britain and the US becomes much stronger, wins power and actually takes on conservative interests, conservatism will not change. “Until their class position is truly threatened,” he says, “what incentive is there to think things anew?”
Some conservatives also cite the long history of doomy forecasts about their movement. Kesler points out that one of the best-known books to argue that US social trends are undermining the movement, The Emerging Democratic Majority by John B Judis and Ruy Teixeira, was published almost 20 years ago. Yet the US Democrats’ election results have remained patchy since. “They have to keep postponing the date for when their great breakthrough will come,” Kesler says.
In 1994, Gray published The Undoing of Conservatism, a thick, gloomy pamphlet for the centre-right thinktank the Social Market Foundation. He argued persuasively that modern, free-market conservatism was “a self-undermining political project”, since its global and corporate priorities were alienating the small communities and nationalistic voters on whom conservatism had always relied. The pamphlet contained other prescient material about how conservatism would fragment into “illiberal movements”, “evangelism for free markets” and “attempts to restore a traditional social order”.
Yet Gray’s most dramatic contention, that “Tory Britain is gone for good”, reads less well now, with the Conservatives having been in power for almost half the years since. In Britain and the US, the big political story of the last quarter century, in many ways, has been how, with so little in the way of ideas, talent, administrative competence and electoral support, conservatives have been able to change society so much. In office, they often have a willingness – which liberals and the left often lack – to use to the maximum whatever power they have, as supporters of American abortion rights are currently discovering to their cost.

Yet this era of conservative bluffing and bodging is coming to an end. The climate emergency, the collapse of confidence in capitalism, the rise of inequality to explosive levels, the revival of the radical left: many conservatives may deny these are happening, but soon their movement is going to have to address them. “The real question for conservatives,” says Charles Kesler, “is what their politics should be about now that Reaganite optimism is no longer possible.”
Kesler thinks the dark, sometimes apocalyptic conservatism promoted by Bannon and other rightwing populists is too negative, and lacks practical proposals. He sees more potential in other elements of the Trump presidency, such as its protectionist economic policies and stated concern for the country’s infrastructure and working class. Kesler argues that these signal a return to the more nationalistic, socially inclusive Republicanism of the early 20th century.
But even if these concerns are real rather than just rhetorical – so far, the main beneficiaries of Trumpism have been corporations and the wealthy – the Republicanism of the early 20th century is a very old-fashioned remedy for the crises of today’s world. And Kesler accepts that Trump’s presidency is so personal and idiosyncratic that, even if he is re-elected, his brand of conservatism doesn’t offer a lasting solution to the movement’s dilemmas. “There’s no second Trump,” Kesler says.
Gray still believes a new conservatism is possible – but sees no sign, so far, of anyone coming up with the right formula. “What has not emerged anywhere,” he says, “is a conservatism that protects the things that the market threatens, without being illiberal … or a conservatism that travels light, without being burdened by economic theory … or a conservatism adapted to how most people are actually living.”
Modern conservatism, in many ways, began in California, where Reagan was governor from 1967 to 1975. For decades, the state was a laboratory for low taxes, government cutbacks and rightwing activism. Nowadays, thanks to immigration, the growth of California’s cities and the spread of urban liberalism, Republicans are “virtually an endangered species in statewide offices”, as Kesler puts it. Pessimistic conservatives see California’s political trajectory as a terrible warning to the right as a whole.
But in the state’s south, one of conservatism’s former electoral strongholds, a self-styled rightwing resistance movement has sprung up. Breitbart News, the far-right website formerly run by Bannon, is based in Los Angeles. So is the Daily Wire, a younger conservative website edited by Ben Shapiro, a melodramatic, not always astute former Breitbart editor who, during an acrimonious interview earlier this month, accused the rightwing BBC presenter Andrew Neil of being “on the left”.
At the Daily Wire, “All we do all day is talk about ideas,” Shapiro told the news website Vox last year, “because … we’re living in an area where no policy prescription that you [propose] will ever be implemented”. The left is used to that feeling. In decades to come, conservatives beyond California may have to get used to it as well.
• Follow the Long Read on Twitter at @gdnlongread, and sign up to the long read weekly email here.
• This article was amended on 3 June 2019 to remove an erroneous reference to a UK recession in 2011.
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6:00 AM 6/7/2019 – #NewsReview #USSCole trumpandtrumpism.com/2019/06/07/600… #NewAbwehrOperations: #KaiserTrump #Call911 #USSCole #CubanMissileCrisis #RedScare and others after #WW2: #NewAbwehr rules #TOC, the #MOB, it is #practically #thesamething #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations pic.twitter.com/m62Y4BHdcl

6:00 AM 6/7/2019 – #NewsReview
#USSCole
trumpandtrumpism.com/2019/06/07/600…
#NewAbwehrOperations:
#KaiserTrump
#Call911
#USSCole
#CubanMissileCrisis
#RedScare
and others after #WW2:
#NewAbwehr rules #TOC, the #MOB, it is #practically #thesamething
#Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations pic.twitter.com/m62Y4BHdcl


Posted by mikenov on Friday, June 7th, 2019 10:10am
1 retweet
RT @bbcle: Neil and Catherine invite you to watch News Review. This is the programme that teaches you the #language from the latest news he…

Neil and Catherine invite you to watch News Review. This is the programme that teaches you the #language from the latest news headlines around a news story.
You’ll find it on our website: bbc.in/2ZzEK8k
#learnenglish #vocabulary #malaria #vaccine #malawi #newsreview pic.twitter.com/2XKiFeCKjE

Posted by bbcle on Thursday, April 25th, 2019 7:00pm
Retweeted by mikenov on Friday, June 7th, 2019 10:13am
74 likes, 20 retweets
6:00 AM 6/7/2019 – News Review trumpandtrumpism.com/2019/06/07/600…

6:00 AM 6/7/2019 – News Review trumpandtrumpism.com/2019/06/07/600…

Posted by mikenov on Friday, June 7th, 2019 10:19am
“Goose-stepping Our Way Towards Totalitarianism” – By John W. Whitehead trumpandtrumpism.com/2019/06/07/600… #NewsReview #Attention: #FBI #CIA #ODNI #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations #NewAbwehrOperations: #KaiserTrump #Call911 #USSCole #CubanMissileCrisis #RedScare others after #WW2. pic.twitter.com/Kw35A2DaiM

“Goose-stepping Our Way Towards Totalitarianism” – By John W. Whitehead
trumpandtrumpism.com/2019/06/07/600…
#NewsReview
#Attention: #FBI #CIA #ODNI #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations
#NewAbwehrOperations:
#KaiserTrump
#Call911
#USSCole
#CubanMissileCrisis
#RedScare
others after #WW2. pic.twitter.com/Kw35A2DaiM


Posted bymikenovon Friday, June 7th, 2019 10:45am
You’re Under Arrest: How The Police State Muzzles Our Right To Speak Truth To Power trumpandtrumpism.com/2019/06/07/600… … #NewsReview #Attention: #FBI #CIA #ODNI #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations #NewAbwehrOperations: #KaiserTrump #Call911 #USSCole #CubanMissileCrisis #RedScare #WW2 pic.twitter.com/oENYQEBgeI

You’re Under Arrest: How The Police State Muzzles Our Right To Speak Truth To Power
trumpandtrumpism.com/2019/06/07/600… …
#NewsReview
#Attention: #FBI #CIA #ODNI #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations
#NewAbwehrOperations:
#KaiserTrump
#Call911
#USSCole
#CubanMissileCrisis
#RedScare
#WW2 pic.twitter.com/oENYQEBgeI


Posted by mikenov on Friday, June 7th, 2019 10:49am
RT @ricardorossello: On this day in 1944, hundreds of #PuertoRicans proudly fought for our freedom and way of life. Many made the ultimate…

On this day in 1944, hundreds of #PuertoRicans proudly fought for our freedom and way of life. Many made the ultimate sacrifice in defense of the #UnitedStates, yet 75 years later we are still treated as second class citizens. #DDay75 #EqualRights

Posted by ricardorossello on Thursday, June 6th, 2019 11:45pm
Retweeted by mikenov on Friday, June 7th, 2019 10:50am
312 likes, 130 retweets
RT @PalmerReport: Donald Trump’s day so far: – Holds up start of D-Day event so he can do interview with Laura Ingraham from Fox News – Th…

Donald Trump’s day so far:
– Holds up start of D-Day event so he can do interview with Laura Ingraham from Fox News
– Then gives lifeless speech from teleprompter
– Nancy Pelosi says she wants Trump in prison
– We told you he’s going to prison
– It’s still only 10am

Posted by PalmerReport on Thursday, June 6th, 2019 1:56pm
Retweeted by mikenov on Friday, June 7th, 2019 10:51am
3418 likes, 966 retweets
RT @thehill: President Trump on #DDay75thAnniversary: “We read about it all our lives — Normandy — and there are those who say it was the…

President Trump on #DDay75thAnniversary: “We read about it all our lives — Normandy — and there are those who say it was the most important ever. Not just at that time, but ever. And to be a part of it, and to have number 75, 75 years, was very, very special.” pic.twitter.com/Y4C1WRXYAG

Posted by thehill on Thursday, June 6th, 2019 11:40pm
Retweeted by mikenov on Friday, June 7th, 2019 10:51am
765 likes, 288 retweets
RT @politico: “I don’t want to see him impeached, I want to see him in prison,” Nancy Pelosi said of Trump politi.co/2IkWa0M

“I don’t want to see him impeached, I want to see him in prison,” Nancy Pelosi said of Trump
politi.co/2IkWa0M

Posted by politico on Thursday, June 6th, 2019 2:30am
Retweeted by mikenov on Friday, June 7th, 2019 10:51am
5520 likes, 1523 retweets
RT @ricardorossello: ¡Buenos días!

¡Buenos días!

Posted by ricardorossello on Friday, June 7th, 2019 8:36am
Retweeted by mikenov on Friday, June 7th, 2019 10:52am
134 likes, 14 retweets
RT @NBCNews: Speaker Pelosi reportedly told top House Democrats she doesn’t want to see President Trump impeached: “I want to see him in pr…

Speaker Pelosi reportedly told top House Democrats she doesn’t want to see President Trump impeached: “I want to see him in prison.” nbcnews.to/2IsquX1

Posted by NBCNews on Thursday, June 6th, 2019 4:42pm
Retweeted by mikenov on Friday, June 7th, 2019 10:52am
789 likes, 170 retweets
Speaker Pelosi: “I want to see him in prison.” trumpandtrumpism.com #NewsReview #Attention: #FBI #CIA #ODNI #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations #NewAbwehrOperations: #KaiserTrump #Call911 #USSCole #CubanMissileCrisis #RedScare & others after #WW2 #investigateTrump! #CI pic.twitter.com/YXzYZhzIEL

Speaker Pelosi: “I want to see him in prison.”
#NewsReview
#Attention: #FBI #CIA #ODNI #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations
#NewAbwehrOperations:
#KaiserTrump
#Call911
#USSCole
#CubanMissileCrisis
#RedScare
& others after #WW2
#investigateTrump! #CI pic.twitter.com/YXzYZhzIEL


Posted by mikenov on Friday, June 7th, 2019 10:56am
#washingtonpost: Analysis: 5 big questions on impeachment trumpandtrumpism.com #NewsReview #Attention: #FBI #CIA #ODNI #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations #InvestigateTrump! #NewAbwehrOperations: #KaiserTrump #Call911 #USSCole #CubanMissileCrisis #RedScare #WW2 #Truth! pic.twitter.com/gq7ExlPUJd

#washingtonpost: Analysis: 5 big questions on impeachment
#NewsReview
#Attention: #FBI #CIA #ODNI #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations
#InvestigateTrump!
#NewAbwehrOperations:
#KaiserTrump
#Call911
#USSCole
#CubanMissileCrisis
#RedScare
#WW2 #Truth! pic.twitter.com/gq7ExlPUJd


Posted by mikenovon Friday, June 7th, 2019 11:02am
RT @thehill: President Trump: “When are we going to put the extra $325 billion worth of tariffs? I will make that decision, I would say, ov…

President Trump: “When are we going to put the extra $325 billion worth of tariffs? I will make that decision, I would say, over the next two weeks. Probably right after the G20.” pic.twitter.com/t2MAoIdwQr

Posted by thehill on Friday, June 7th, 2019 11:01am
Retweeted by mikenov on Friday, June 7th, 2019 11:02am
15 likes, 10 retweets
RT @mikenov: #Attention: #FBI #CIA #ODNI #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations #Trump and #Trumpism – #Review Of #News #And #Opinions:…

#Attention: #FBI #CIA #ODNI #Counterintelligence #TrumpInvestigations
#Trump and #Trumpism – #Review Of #News #And #Opinions:
#DonaldTrump and his #PoliticalMovement
trumpandtrumpism.com
#TrumpNewsReview – #Quote:
RT @seth_hettena: I take as a sign that, deep down, he knows… pic.twitter.com/L2sWyt7dGy

Posted by mikenov on Wednesday, June 5th, 2019 9:53pm
Retweeted by mikenov on Friday, June 7th, 2019 11:05am
1 retweet
______________________________________________________

Featured Posts

6.5.19
2 days ago – Is this what Joel Zamel got paid $2M for, among the other services? …. Michael Novakhov on George Nader, Zamel, Erik Prince Psy Group …

Headlines and Links – Front Post – I! Brooklyn – ibklyn.com

ibklyn.com/blog/2016/04/11/headlines-and-links-front-post/
Apr 11, 2016 – … nu Zaienz. Z-z-z. Image result for Michael Novakhov on Political Criminology …… M.N.: My humble advice: Arrest Joel Zamel and his partners!

The possibly staged events like those suspicious incidents with Hillary …

bklynradio.com/blog/2019/06/04/the-possibly-staged-events-like-those-html/
20 hours ago – … Media Manipulation” firms like the Psy Group owned by Joel Zamel … The Trump Investigations Blog by Michael Novakhov – Review Of …
КЕГЕБЕШНАЯ ЖИДОВНЯ – Google Search
Michael_Novakhov shared this story .

Image result for КЕГЕБЕШНАЯ ЖИДОВНЯ
8:09 AM 6/5/2019 – With all due disrespect for the involved parties, this is the same Russian-Jewish “КЕГЕБЕШНАЯ ЖИДОВНЯ” – See also: Russian Jews and KGB | FBI Reform
Michael_Novakhov shared this story from FBI Reform.

8:09 AM 6/5/2019 – With all due disrespect for the involved parties, this is the same Russian-Jewish “КЕГЕБЕШНАЯ ЖИДОВНЯ” – See also: Russian Jews and KGB

6:57 AM 6/5/2019 – Joel Zamel’s name does not even come up in the searchable Mueller Report, unless it is redacted due to “ongoing investigation”.| Israeli intervention in US elections ‘vastly overwhelms’ anything Russia has done, claims Noam Chomsky

1 Share
Joel Zamel‘s name does not even come up in the searchable Mueller Report, unless it is redacted due to “ongoing investigation“. 
The extent and the depth of his companies’ Social Media Manipulations and other shenanigans, some of them overtly criminal, might exceed all the other attempts by far, given their global reach and experience. The activities of theRussian “Internet Research Agency” might be a child’s play by comparison, and could well be the misleading cover and/or the secondary, less efficient and less important tool. 

“Israeli intervention in US elections ‘vastly overwhelms’ anything Russia has done, claims Noam Chomsky” – See this Google Search.
With all due disrespect for the involved parties, this is the same Russian-Jewish,  

КЕГЕБЕШНАЯ ЖИДОВНЯ

In fact, all these “social media companies” and groups specializing on Elections Interference, might be owned and operated, through persons like Zamel and others, by the same people and operators, namely the Russian Israeli Jewish Mafia; and it is absolutely does not matter who those intermediaries are or what shingles they hang on their doors. 

And the Jewish-German New Abwehr is very likely behind all of these, in their efforts to conquer and to rule the World “legally”, without big wars, through elections; according to their old, original, and still valid plan.

No statistical or quantitative studies were performed or even proposed to address the questions about the effects of the interference by the various parties and their comparisons, while the speculations on this subject as rampant as they are fruitless, and just the speculations; or at best, the “educated (or not so educated) guesses. 

Ask Nate Silver, a reputable pollster, to do these studies, it is better than nothing and better than ignorance. And after that jump to your conclusions. 

Investigate and prosecute if indicated, Joel Zamel, his companies, and all other similar figures and entities. His implied, reported, or presumed connections with the Israeli Intelligence circles should not be in any way the impediment to these inquiries, unless these circles intend to be dragged into these inquiries themselves. 

Michael Novakhov

6.5.19
Read the whole story
· ·

6:03 AM 6/5/2019 – Jared Kushner has a problem (or many big problems…) | Trump and Trumpism

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The possibly staged events like those suspicious incidents with Hillary Clinton and Jerry Nadler, described in the previous posts, are the boon for the “Social Media Manipulation” firms like the Psy Group owned by Joel Zamel
Michael_Novakhov shared this story from The Trump Investigations Blog by Michael Novakhov – Review Of News And Opinions.

The possibly staged events like those suspicious incidents with Hillary Clinton and Jerry Nadler, described in the previous posts, are the boon for the “Social Media Manipulation” firms like the Psy Group owned by Joel Zamel; that’s exactly what they need: to paint the political opponents as weak, sick, incapable, and incapacitated. That what makes you think that these events were purposefully staged, possibly with the new type of the Portable Directed Energy Weapons, which apparently (we do not know much about it) used in the military-intelligence operations, and in police work for crowd control. 
Michael Novakhov
6.4.19

The Trump Investigations Report – Review Of News And Opinions

The Operation Trump and The New Abwehr: A Study In Psychohistory by Michael Novakhov: Web Research, Reviews, Analysis, and Opinions | Current News | Reviews of media reports | Selected reading lists | Blog: https://trumpinvestigations.blogspot.com/ | DONATE: https://www.gofundme.com/trump-investigations-report

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Some military veterans interviewed by The Washington Post said they felt like they’d been used twice — once for Saudi Arabia, and again to pay Trump.Donald Trump
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