Seth Leibsohn with Congressman Andy Biggs, representing Arizona’s 5th District, on the Mueller testimony.Read More »
President Trump faces a much clearer pathway to reelection in 2020 now that Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s found no evidence that the President or the Trump campaign colluded with Russian efforts to influence the 2016 presidential election.
President Trump’s task ahead is to focus his reelection effort on the reasons why voters should give him a second term in office. And while Democrats continue to obsess over Trump and his alleged misdeeds, it’s up to the President and his team to focus instead on the ways in which they’ve improved the livelihoods of the American people with tangible policy accomplishments.
The President spearheaded tax cuts that have helped many Americans keep more of their hard-earned money; his Administration has cut regulatory burdens and red tape to spur economic growth; and he has appointed judges to federal courts who respect the rule of law and the Constitution.
If President Trump can keep his rhetoric—and his focus—on touting these accomplishments, he’ll go a long way toward winning four more years in the Oval Office.Read More »
Saturday Night Live offered a pre-Christmas spoof called “It’s a Wonderful Trump,” in which their presidential impersonator gets a glimpse of how life would be different if he’d lost the election.
The skit proved only intermittently entertaining, but it suggests a response to those who blame Trump alone for our angry antagonisms.
Imagine that Hillary won: would America be a model of harmony and civility? We’d still disagree bitterly on immigration, taxes, trade, race relations and foreign policy.
In fact, President Hillary might have gotten her very own special prosecutor, just as Reagan, her husband and Trump did. With Congressional Republicans pushing hard to probe Uranium One, e-mails, and the Clinton Foundation, Robert Mueller might have been tapped to lead a very different investigation.
Sure, President Trump could do more to bring the country together. But you can’t explain our present polarization as the work of a single individual.Read More »
Townhall Review — December 09, 2017
Hugh Hewitt asks Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell when the tax bill is expected to be delivered to the President and what the outcome will be for America. Michael Medved speaks with Stephen Moore, Chief Economist at the Heritage Foundation, on how he reviews the tax reform efforts so far. Hugh Hewitt reveals a portion of his “blockbuster revelation” opinion piece in the Washington Post concerning the sudden removal of Peter Strzok by Robert Mueller. Hugh Hewitt then turns to James Hohmann, National Correspondent at the Washington Post, concerning the questionable integrity of Robert Mueller’s team. Michael Medved shares his thoughts on how he thought the U.S. Supreme Court responded to the Masterpiece Cake Case out of Colorado. Medved reveals the double-standard the Left has concerning President Trump lighting the White House Christmas tree. Mike Gallagher invites Byron York, author and columnist for the Washington Examiner, to share how President Trump may have violated a two-century-old law. Wrapping up, Dennis Prager shares how today’s “science” is so warped that it no longer abides by biological sex.
It has been rumored in Washington that President Trump may fire Special Counsel Robert Mueller, who is investigating possible Russian interference in the 2016 presidential election.
Although this is possible, it would be ill advised on the part of the president. If he and his staff are indeed innocent and have not colluded with the Russians (and there is no evidence to date that they have), then this will be over.
If, on the other hand, the president chooses to fire Mueller, he should expect his administration to undergo extraordinary stresses and his momentum to vanish over night.
Republicans have enough problems on their hands. There are 20 vacancies on the circuit court of appeals and over 100 vacancies on the lower courts for which there has not been a nomination put forward yet. This is unacceptable. It’s a failure of governance.
Republicans don’t need another Saturday Night Massacre 2.0 and firing Robert Mueller would be just that. The Trump administration should instead focus on putting forward originalist nominees for the depleted judiciary.[soundcloud url=”https://api.soundcloud.com/tracks/335665203″ params=”color=ff5500&auto_play=false&hide_related=false&show_comments=true&show_user=true&show_reposts=false” width=”100%” height=”166″ iframe=”true” /]
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Former FBI director Robert Mueller enjoys deep and wide respect inside and outside of the Beltway, among Republicans, Democrats, and Independents.
Of course: Now he’s Special Counsel with unique independence in addition to his formal authority that comes from the Department of Justice’s regulations.
For purposes of the investigation into Russia’s attack on our elections in 2016, Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein is the Acting Attorney General and technically Mueller’s supervisor. But it’s almost impossible to imagine circumstances in which Mr. Rosenstein would attempt to guide or influence Mr. Mueller.
Both men are long serving public servants and career prosecutors. Both deserve the respect they have earned and Mueller especially needs time to get his investigation staffed and grounded.
When it’s all over Mueller will have an overwhelming presumption of integrity on his side whether his findings hurt Republicans or Democrats.
Pundits especially should be very leery of rushing to judgment about anything connected to the Russia investigation. Wait upon the facts and Mr Mueller.
Wait upon the facts.[soundcloud url=”https://api.soundcloud.com/tracks/327164265″ params=”color=ff5500&auto_play=false&hide_related=false&show_comments=true&show_user=true&show_reposts=false” width=”100%” height=”166″ iframe=”true” /]
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