Many relationships have been broken up over the refusal of one party to say three important words, and it looks like the same might have happened between Trump and Comey. No, it has nothing to do with love, but the Russian connection, or rather the lack of one. The three important words that Comey refused to tell Trump; “There’s no ties”.
In the following video, Right Wing News looks at the report, which claims Comey’s unwillingness to publicly say there were no Russian ties to the Trump administration infuriated the President. Despite Comey’s high profile public persona, he refused to make an official statement, which will no doubt continue to fuel the mainstream media’s obsession on this non-issue. Was this really the straw that broke the camel’s back or was there something else?
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Former FBI Director James Comey was fired Tuesday, in part, because he would not publicly state that there were no links between the Trump administration and Russia, according to a source inside the White House.
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A person with knowledge of conversations about Comey’s dismissal told The Wall Street Journal that there was growing frustration among President Donald Trump’s associates that the former FBI director would not tamp down questions about the president’s alleged connection to Russia.
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He refused to “say those three little words: ‘There’s no ties,'” the source told WSJ about Trump’s decision to fire Comey without any forewarning. Comey was appointed in 2013 and had not yet served 6 years of what should have been a 10-year term.
“While I greatly appreciate you informing me, on three separate occasions, that I am not under investigation, I nevertheless concur with the judgment of the Department of Justice that you are not able to effectively lead the Bureau,” the president wrote in a letter to Comey notifying him of his dismissal. “It is essential that we find new leadership for the FBI that restores public trust and confidence in its vital law enforcement mission.”
DO NOT MISS: Detailing the Commission of the Comey Crimes
A White House source also said Trump was upset about what he viewed as the former director’s willingness to jump in front of cameras and questioned whether Comey could be independent while keeping such a high media profile. Another White House aide described the former FBI director as a show horse.
“Oh, and there’s James — he’s become more famous that me,” Trump said to Comey during a January reception for law enforcement.
DISHONEST MAINSTREAM REPORTING: Deputy AG Rosenstein Developed Case to Fire Comey ‘On His Own,' White House Says
It frames dissatisfaction with Comey in bipartisan terms.
“My perspective on these issues is shared by former Attorneys General and Deputy Attorneys General from different eras and both political parties.”
In this section, Mr. Rosenstein emphasizes that his recommendation is not driven by partisan considerations, but rather by his break from Justice Department traditions and procedures. To that end, he quotes at length from a series of top former Justice Department officials from both parties who publicly criticized Mr. Comey’s handling of the email investigation at least partly in those terms. They included two Democrats: former Attorney General Eric H. Holder Jr. of the Obama administration and Jamie S. Gorelick, a deputy attorney general during the Clinton administration.
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