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Thread: The Manchurine candidate - Trump rule past 100 days

  1. #2461
    Elite Member HWBL's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Kittylady View Post
    Ten sailors are missing and that's the best he can come up with?
    ^Probably because he has no idea and he hears the name McCain, whom he hates and sees as a traitor since his voting no against the health care bill. Grudge, anybody?
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  2. #2462
    Elite Member kasippu's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by HWBL View Post
    ^Probably because he has no idea and he hears the name McCain, whom he hates and sees as a traitor since his voting no against the health care bill. Grudge, anybody?
    That is actually quite possible for tantrum baby

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    Quote Originally Posted by Kittylady View Post
    Ten sailors are missing and that's the best he can come up with?

    Typical narcissist. If it doesn't affect him directly, he doesn't care.
    BITTER, Mivvi21 and Kittylady like this.

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    I think the world has suffered this fool long enough. He needs to go. Stat.
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    Exclusive: Secret Service out of money to pay agents because of Trump's frequent travel, large family

    Kevin Johnson, USA TODAYPublished 5:00 a.m. ET Aug. 21, 2017 | Updated 7:31 a.m. ET Aug. 21, 2017

    While Donald Trump's 17-day vacation is certainly his longest yet, it's only the latest of his many trips outside the White House. Video provided by Newsy Newslook



    (Photo: Robert Hanashiro, USA TODAY)




    WASHINGTON — The Secret Service can no longer afford to pay hundreds of agents it needs to carry out an expanded protective mission – in large part due to the sheer size of President Trump's family and efforts necessary to secure their multiple residences up and down the East Coast.

    Secret Service Director Randolph "Tex'' Alles, in an interview with USA TODAY, said more than 1,000 agents have already hit the federally mandated caps for salary and overtime allowances that were meant to last the entire year.

    The agency has faced a crushing workload since the height of the contentious election season, and it has not relented in the first seven months of the administration. Agents must protect Trump – who has traveled almost every weekend to his properties in Florida, New Jersey and Virginia – and his adult children whose business trips and vacations have taken them across the country and overseas.

    "The president has a large family, and our responsibility is required in law,'' Alles said. "I can't change that. I have no flexibility.''

    Alles said the service is grappling with an unprecedented number of White House protectees. Under Trump, 42 people have protection, a number that includes 18 members of his family. That's up from 31 during the Obama administration.

    Overwork and constant travel has also been driving a recent exodus from the Secret Service ranks, yet without congressional intervention to provide additional funding, Alles will not even be able pay agents for the work they have already done.

    The compensation crunch is so serious that the director has begun discussions with key lawmakers to raise the combined salary and overtime cap for agents, from $160,000 per year to $187,000 for at least the duration of Trump's first term.

    But even if such a proposal was approved, about 130 veteran agents would not be fully compensated for hundreds of hours already amassed, according to the agency.
    "I don't see this changing in the near term,'' Alles said.

    Both Republican and Democratic lawmakers expressed deep concern for the continuing stress on an agency, first thrust into into turmoil five years ago with disclosures about sexual misconduct by agents in Colombia and subsequent White House security breaches.

    A special investigative panel formed after a particularly egregious 2014 White House breach also found that that agents and uniform officers worked "an unsustainable number of hours,'' which also contributed to troubling attrition rates.

    While about 800 agents and uniformed officers were hired during the past year as part of an ongoing recruiting blitz to bolster the ranks, attrition limited the agency's net staffing gain to 300, according to agency records. And last year, Congress had to approve a one-time fix to ensure that 1,400 agents would be compensated for thousands of hours of overtime earned above compensation limits. Last year's compensation shortfall was first disclosed by USA TODAY.

    "It is clear that the Secret Service's demands will continue to be higher than ever throughout the Trump administration,'' said Jennifer Werner, a spokesperson for Maryland Rep. Elijah Cummings.

    Cummings, the ranking Democrat on the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee who was the first lawmaker to sound the alarm after last year's disclosure that hundreds of agents had maxed out on pay, recently spoke with Alles and pledged support for a more permanent fix, Werner said.

    "We cannot expect the Secret Service to be able to recruit and keep the best of the best if they are not being paid for these increases (in overtime hours)."

    South Carolina Rep. Trey Gowdy, the Republican chairman of the House oversight panel, is "working with other committees of jurisdiction to explore ways in which we can best support'' the Secret Service, his spokesperson Amanda Gonzalez said.

    Talks also are underway in the Senate, where the Secret Service has briefed members of the Homeland Security Committee, which directly oversees the the agency's operations.

    "Ensuring the men and women who put their lives on the line protecting the president, his family and others every day are getting paid fairly for their work is a priority,'' said Missouri Sen. Claire McCaskill, the panel's top Democrat. "I'm committed to working with my colleagues on both sides to get this done.''

    Without some legislative relief, though, at least 1,100 agents – for now – would not be eligible for overtime even as one of the agency's largest protective assignments looms next month. Nearly 150 foreign heads of state are expected to converge on New York City for the United Nations General Assembly.

    Because of the sheer number of high-level dignitaries, the United Nations gathering is traditionally designated by the U.S., as a "National Special Security Event" and requires a massive deployment of security resources managed by the Secret Service.

    That will be even trickier this year. "Normally, we are not this tapped out,'' said Alles, whom Trump appointed to his post in April.

    The agents who have reached their compensation limits this year represent about a third of the Secret Service workforce, which was pressed last year to secure both national political conventions in the midst of a rollicking campaign cycle. The campaign featured regular clashes involving protesters at Trump rallies across the country, prompting the Secret Service at one point to erect bike racks as buffers around stages to thwart potential rushes from people in the crowd.

    Officials had hoped that the agency's workload would normalize after the inauguration, but the president's frequent weekend trips, his family's business travel and the higher number of protectees has made that impossible.

    Secret Service agents rush Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump off the stage at a campaign rally in Reno, Nev., on Nov. 5, 2016. (Photo: John Locher, AP)


    Since his inauguration, Trump has taken seven trips to his estate in Mar-a-Lago, Fla., traveled to his Bedminster, N.J., golf club five times and returned to Trump Tower in Manhattan once.

    Trump's frequent visits to his "winter White House" and "summer White House" are especially challenging for the agency, which must maintain a regular security infrastructure at each – while still allowing access to paying members and guests.

    Always costly in manpower and equipment, the president's jaunts to Mar-a-Lago are estimated to cost at least $3 million each, based on a General Accounting Office estimate for similar travel by former President Obama. The Secret Service has spent some $60,000 on golf cart rentals alone this year to protect Trump at both Mar-a-Lago and Bedminster.

    The president, First Lady Melania Trump and the couple's youngest son Barron – who maintained a separate detail in Trump Tower until June – aren't the only ones on the move with full-time security details in tow.

    Trump's other sons, Trump Organization executives Donald Jr. and Eric, based in New York, also are covered by security details including when they travel frequently to promote Trump-branded properties in other countries.

    A few examples: Earlier this year, Eric Trump's business travel to Uruguay cost the Secret Service nearly $100,000 just for hotel rooms. Other trips included the United Kingdom and the Dominican Republic. In February, both sons and their security details traveled to Vancouver for the opening of new Trump hotel there, and to Dubai to officially open a Trump International Golf Club.

    In March, security details accompanied part of the family, including Ivanka Trump and husband Jared Kushner on a skiing vacation in Aspen, Colo. Even Tiffany Trump, the president's youngest daughter, took vacation to international locales such as Germany and Hungary with her boyfriend, which also require Secret Service protection.

    While Alles has characterized the security challenges posed by the Trump administration as a new "reality" of the agency's mission, the former Marine Corps major general said he has discussed the agency's staffing limitations with the White House so that security operations are not compromised by a unusually busy travel schedule.

    "They understand,'' Alles said. "They accommodate to the degree they can and to the degree that it can be controlled. They have been supportive the whole time.''

    Over time, Alles expects the Secret Service's continued hiring campaign will gradually relieve the pressure. From its current force of 6,800 agents and uniform officers, the goal is to reach 7,600 by 2019 and 9,500 by 2025.

    "We're making progress,'' he said.

    For now, Alles is focused simply on ensuring that his current agents will be paid for the work they have already done.

    "We have them working all night long; we're sending them on the road all of the time,'' Alles said. "There are no quick fixes, but over the long term, I've got to give them a better balance (of work and private life) here."

    https://www.usatoday.com/story/news/...ily/529075001/

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    Quote Originally Posted by Fly_On_TheWall View Post
    Someone wrote that Bannon will have more time to suck his own cock.
    It's a dirty job, but someone has to do it...


    From Facebook via Twitter: Create your very own Steve Bannon action figure - draw a face on a block of moldy old SPAM!! (cannot post the picture, but you get the visual)
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    Source: The Proud Liberal


    Trump Insider: The President Is About to ‘Declare Victory’ and Resign before Mueller Pounces




    Tony Schwartz, the ghostwriter of Trump’s 1987 “memoir” The Art of the Deal has given considerable insight with respect to what exactly motivates Donald Trump. It turns out he’s a fairly simple beast: ego.

    Ego and ego, subsection A: pride.


    Schwartz has written at length about his experiences with Donald Trump, including a piece in Washington Post back in May in which Schwartz said, “Three decades ago, I spent nearly a year hanging around Trump to write his first book, “The Art of the Deal,” and got to know him very well. I spent hundreds of hours listening to him, watching him in action and interviewing him about his life. To me, none of what he has said or done over the past four months as president comes as a surprise. The way he has behaved over the past two weeks — firing FBI Director James B. Comey, undercutting his own aides as they tried to explain the decision, disclosing sensitive information to Russian officials and railing about it all on Twitter — is also entirely predictable.Early on, I recognized that Trump’s sense of self-worth is forever at risk. When he feels aggrieved, he reacts impulsively and defensively, constructing a self-justifying story that doesn’t depend on facts and always directs the blame to others.



    Schwartz had already predicted that Donald Trump would resign sometime this autumn, but now he predicts the president will resign much sooner.
    Wednesday, he tweeted: “The circle is closing at blinding speed. Trump is going to resign and declare victory before Mueller and congress leave him no choice.”


    CNN’s Anderson Cooper spoke with Mr. Schwartz about his prediction. Schwartz said he thinks, “the snowball is beginning to gather momentum as it comes down the mountain and it reminds me a lot of Watergate and of the last days of Nixon. When the tide turns, it really turns. And that’s what’s happened here.” He cited Trump’s response to Charlottesville and his recent tone on North Korea as reasons he believes the president will resign.


    Tony Schwartz also said that Donald Trump “has been deceitful and manipulative for fifty years plus… so what’s gonna get uncovered by an investigation that looks into every corner is almost incalculable.”


    Source: CNN


    Carl Bernstein: This is the Trump story reporters need to cover


    Is President Trump stable and competent enough to do his job?

    Investigative reporter and CNN contributor Carl Bernstein says reporters must be asking those questions.



    "Republicans in Congress, the highest of intelligence officials, the highest of military officers in our country, leaders of the business community -- all of whom have dealt with the White House, and many of them dealt personally with Donald Trump -- have come to believe that he is unfit for the presidency," Bernstein told CNN's Brian Stelter on Sunday.


    He said those people are "raising the very question of his stability and his mental fitness."


    "Maybe what I'm being told is not as pervasive as I believe it is. Let's find out," Bernstein added. "We need as journalists to make this our primary function right now."


    Stelter said on CNN's "Reliable Sources" that Trump's "actions and inactions in the wake of Charlottesville are provoking some uncomfortable conversations."
    The questions, he said, include these: "Is the president of the United States a racist? Is he suffering from some kind of illness? Is he fit for office? And if he's unfit -- then what?"


    Some Republican lawmakers, like U.S. Sen. Bob Corker, have joined Democrats in publicly raising questions about Trump's fitness for office. Last week the Tennessee Republican said that Trump "has not yet been able to demonstrate the stability nor some of the competence that he needs to demonstrate in order to be successful."


    U.S. Rep.Zoe Lofgren, a California Democrat, recently said she wants Trump to undergo a mental health exam.
    Another California Democrat, U.S. Rep.Jackie Speier, called for Trump's removal under the 25th Amendment.
    Speier tweeted, "POTUS is showing signs of erratic behavior and mental instability."


    On CNN's "State of the Union," Jake Tapper asked one of Speier's colleagues, U.S. Rep.Adam Schiff, about the tweet. He didn't go as far as she did, but he said "there are some serious issues with our president that aren't going to go away."


    On "Reliable Sources," the conversation was about the appropriate way to address these concerns head-on.
    Alice Stewart, a former journalist who is now a conservative commentator, said reporters should be discussing Trump's competency with their sources.


    "I think if people are raising this question, it's a valid topic for journalists to cover," Stewart said. But she said what needs to be examined is "whether it is more of a political difference as opposed to a serious medical problem."


    Stewart is the former communications director for U.S. Sen.Ted Cruz's presidential campaign. Cruz, a Texas Republican, sparred fiercely with Trump during the primary campaign last year.


    She said Corker's recent remarks show that such questions aren't just coming from Trump's political opponents. They're coming from "across the aisle."
    Douglas Brinkley, a CNN presidential historian, called Corker "a real leader among Republicans."


    "We're getting the ramifications as a nation of what having a sick man in the White House means," Brinkley said.
    "A sick man?" Stelter asked.


    Brinkley responded: "He's not mentally stable."


    No White House officials have publicly responded to the recent comments from lawmakers.


    President Trump tweeted just once on Sunday. It was a critique of the news media as he was about to take off after a vacation in Bedminster, New Jersey.
    "Heading back to Washington," he tweeted, "after working hard and watching some of the worst and most dishonest Fake News reporting I have ever seen!"
    Warren Beatty: actor, director, writer, producer.

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    Super Moderator twitchy2.0's Avatar
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    I hope someone kept the Mission Accomplished banner. It could use an airing.
    "But I am very poorly today & very stupid & I hate everybody & everything." -- Charles Darwin

    "Trump is, in my opinion, the first woman president of the United States." -- Roseanne Barr

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    Elite Member ShimmeringGlow's Avatar
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    Ivanka TrumpVerified account @IvankaTrumpFollow

    Wondering how it works? In a solar #eclipse, the moon passes between the sun & Earth & blocks all or part of the sun for up to about 3 hrs.






    12:06 PM - 20 Aug 2017

    President Kalola @BROWNPOTUS

    Replying to @BROWNPOTUS and 3 others
    Is this for the tweeters who have the same amount of schooling as ur old man? #TrumpUniversity #DumbTrump #DumpTrumppic.twitter.com/21XPQHIAYk



    Keith Victor @keithrvictor

    Thanks Ivanka. But we don't need your help understanding the eclipse. Perhaps you should help your dad understand what nazis stand for.


    11:14 AM - Aug 20, 2017


    Rob DeLong @delong_rob

    Thanks next week can u show us how impeachment works
    11:11 AM - Aug 20, 2017

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    Quote Originally Posted by Kittylady View Post
    Ten sailors are missing and that's the best he can come up with?
    That's the ONLY thing he has. He lacks compassion.
    Life is short. Break the Rules. Forgive Quickly. Kiss Slowly. Love Truly.
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    Quote Originally Posted by Kittylady View Post
    Ten sailors are missing and that's the best he can come up with?
    Right. Can you imagine if Hillary would have said that? There would be 10 years of investigations.
    RELIGION: Treat it like it's your genitalia. Don't show it off in public, and don't shove it down your children's throats.

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    Trump Official Once Praised a Defender of Holocaust Deniers

    Now she’s in charge of family planning policy.

    DAVID CORNAUG. 21, 2017 6:00 AM


    Earlier this year, President Donald Trump appointed Teresa Manning, a leading anti-abortion activist, to be a deputy assistant secretary at the Department of Health and Human Services. The pick was controversial because Manning, formerly a legislative analyst at the conservative Family Research Council and a lobbyist for the National Right to Life Committee, would be in charge of family planning policy, even though she has questioned the efficacy of contraception in preventing pregnancy and has said government should not play a role in family planning. But there was one item in her résumé that did not receive attention: She had once praised a defender of Holocaust deniers.


    Manning edited a book published in 2003 that was a collection of essays by die-hard anti-abortion advocates called Back to the Drawing Board: The Future of the Pro-Life Movement. That same year, she moderated a panel discussion in Washington, DC, to promote the book that featured its contributors and was co-sponsored by the Republican National Coalition for Life. Half an hour into the program, Manning—who then went by the name Teresa Wagner—introduced Joe Sobran, who had written a key chapter in the book:
    He’s a writer and columnist, a former senior editor at National Review, a known authority on topics as diverse as the United States Constitution and Shakespeare. He authored the chapter in the book called “The Republican ‘Lesser Evil.'” He was tasked with critiquing the Republican Party record [on abortion]. He has been called the finest columnist of his generation as well as a national treasure. I wholeheartedly agree with both statements.
    Sobran proceeded to slam the GOP, insisting that “hardly any” Republicans were truly committed to the anti-abortion cause. Referring to the Republican Party, he remarked, “the lesser evil keeps getting more evil.” He hailed Rep. Chris Smith (R-N.J.), another contributor to Manning’s book who was present at the event, for being one of the few Republicans who fully embraced the fight against abortion as a top priority.


    In her flattering introduction of Sobran, Manning neglected to mention that a few months earlier, in June 2002, he was a speaker at the 14th annual convention of the Institute for Historical Review. This is how the Southern Poverty Law Center has described the group: “Founded in 1978 by Willis Carto, a longtime anti-Semite, the Institute for Historical Review (IHR) is a pseudo-academic organization that claims to seek ‘truth and accuracy in history,’ but whose real purpose is to promote Holocaust denial and defend Nazism.”


    IHR began holding annual conferences in 1979. Holocaust deniers, including David Duke, the neo-Nazi and Ku Klux Klan leader, would attended the gathering. A prominent speaker at the conferences and other IHR get-togethers was David Irving, perhaps the leading Holocaust denier of his time. As the SPLC once put it, “For years, IHR’s yearly conferences were key events that offered networking opportunities for neo-Nazis and anti-Semites from around the world.”


    In a 2001 column, Sobran had denied that IHR was anti-Semitic and pro-Nazi and praised its magazine, The Journal of Historical Review, for publishing “long and fascinating articles.” He blasted “Jewish groups” for “reviling the IHR and trying to interfere with its activities.” He presented as legitimate the “revisionist” view that “fewer than a million Jews perished of various causes—chiefly disease—during World War II.” Sobran noted that “many Holocaust ‘witnesses’ have been discredited.” He questioned whether the word “Holocaust” accurately applied to what happened to Jews during the Nazi years, referring to the event as the “Jewish misfortune.”
    Sobran’s affinity for the IHR was not surprising. In 1993, he was fired as a columnist for the conservative National Review by editor William F. Buckley, who had once mentored Sobran and now disparaged his “contextually anti-Semitic” writing.


    At the 2002 IHR convention in Irvine, California, Sobran hailed the courage of the Institute for Historical Review and its leaders. He called critics of IHR “raving, hate-filled fanatics.” In his remarks—published subsequently in IHR’s journal under the headline “For Fear of the Jews”—Sobran defended the members of the IHR as reasonable people free of any bigotry. “In my thirty years in journalism,” he asserted, “nothing has amazed me more than the prevalent fear in the profession of offending Jews, especially Zionist Jews.” He lambasted Israel and its treatment of Arabs, and he claimed, “The only discernible duty of Jews, it seems, is to look out for Israel.” He insisted that he was not a Holocaust denier himself, but he inveighed against those who criticized the deniers and contended that the main point of the Holocaust narrative was to justify the existence of Israel. “In short,” he noted, “the Holocaust has become a device for exempting Jews from normal human obligations.”
    Sobran’s speech to the IHR cost him a job. Prior to the convention, conservative Pat Buchanan had offered Sobran a column in The American Conservative, a magazine Buchanan had co-founded. But shortly before Sobran was to start the column, Scott McConnell, the editor of the magazine, discovered Sobran had accepted an invitation to speak before the IHR crowd. He called Sobran and begged him not to do so, telling Sobran that he could not employ him if he delivered the speech. McConnell feared this would ruin his magazine’s reputation. Sobran was angry and upset and refused to withdraw. McConnell killed his column.


    Sobran died in 2010 at the age of 64 due to kidney failure related to diabetes. A Washington Post obituary noted:
    Over the years, Mr. Sobran’s views veered ever more wildly to the right, beyond the ken of National Review and anything resembling the mainstream. He praised an unabashedly racist publications called Instauration, which, in Mr. Sobran’s own words, was “openly and almost unremittingly hostile to blacks, Jews, and Mexican and Oriental immigrants.”


    With little substantiation, he wrote of centuries of Jewish persecution of Christians and denounced Israel as an untrustworthy “tiny, faraway socialist ethnocracy.” He wrote that the New York Times “really ought to change its name to Holocaust Update.”
    In the preface to Back to the Drawing Board, Manning, who did not respond to a request for comment, called contributors to the book “statesmen, scholars, doctors, lawyers, judges, activists, and mothers.” And at the conference, she remarked that they included “people that I have respected and admired my entire professional life.” Presumably, her accolades applied to Sobran, whose controversial association with Holocaust deniers and whose “contextually anti-Semitic” writings were publicly known within conservative circles at the time.


    The woman who once hailed Sobran as “a national treasure” today is making policy for Trump.

    Trump Official Once Praised a Defender of Holocaust Deniers ? Mother Jones

  13. #2473
    Elite Member ShimmeringGlow's Avatar
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    Christina Wilkie Retweeted John Kelly
    I also hear from multiple sources that Secret Service agents are at the end of their rope, sick of being treated like servants by Trump.

    Christina Wilkie Retweeted Christina Wilkie
    Source: "Clinton treated USSS agents like friends. Bush treated them w great respect. Obama, like family. Trump treats them like servants.

    Christina Wilkie Retweeted Christina Wilkie
    To be clear, source was talking about the 4 presidents, not their spouses. I've heard (2ndhand) that @FLOTUS is very kind to WH personnel.



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    Someone should tell the Trump administration to look directly into the eclipse.
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    Quote Originally Posted by BITTER View Post
    It's a dirty job, but someone has to do it...


    From Facebook via Twitter: Create your very own Steve Bannon action figure - draw a face on a block of moldy old SPAM!! (cannot post the picture, but you get the visual)
    Randy Rainbow just posted a new musical number/video called "Yes we have no Steve Bannon, we have no Steve Bannon today!" (In the tune if "Yes we have no bananas!"). Hilarious. One line was "He was a big shot at Breitbart but now that old white fart is back where he started - HOORAY!"
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