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Intel Situation Report (SITREP) from Deep Source(s) 10-19-17

SITREP (Situation Report) 10-19-17 9:17 PM EDT Deep Source (GCR/RV): "Frequent cabal cyber attacks on the new financial system are...

Saturday, August 5, 2017

This Morning's Mainstream News Regarding Trump 8-5-17

(Note: Trump's resignation will signal the RV to begin and the transition to the restored Republic.)

Ex-intel chief warns Trump: Firing Mueller 'would be Watergate in slow motion'


By Jason Squitieri, CNN

Updated 0202 GMT (1002 HKT) August 4, 2017

(CNN)After a CNN report that special counsel Robert Mueller is looking into President Donald Trump and his associates' financial ties to Russia, crossing what Trump himself called a red line, James Clapper, the former director of national intelligence, warned Trump on Thursday night that firing Mueller could have damaging consequences for both Trump and the country.

Federal investigators exploring whether Trump's campaign colluded with Russian spies have seized on Trump and his associates' financial ties to Russia as one of the most fertile avenues for moving their probe forward, according to people familiar with the investigation. The web of financial ties could offer a more concrete path toward potential prosecution than the broader and murkier questions of collusion in the 2016 campaign, these sources said.

During an interview on CNN's "Erin Burnett Outfront," Clapper, who led the intelligence community's assessment on Russian interference in the election, questioned Trump's ability to establish any red line, contending, "I'm not sure how someone who is under potential investigation draws red lines and says that certain aspects are out of bounds, I don't know how that works."

But he said it would be "very dangerous" if this led to Trump firing or attempting to fire Mueller, warning that "I think this would create a real constitutional crisis. This would be Watergate in slow motion, which I also lived through."

"Good on General McMaster...he's done exactly the right thing" James Clapper on Susan Rice keeping sec. clearance
-- OutFrontCNN (@OutFrontCNN)
Clapper's interview came as a person familiar with the matter confirmed to CNN that the special counsel has issued grand jury subpoenas related to the Donald Trump Jr. meeting at Trump Tower in June 2016, seeking both documents and testimony from people involved in the meeting.

Clapper said he was not surprised that Mueller was now using a grand jury and that it, and the increasing size of Mueller's staff, both suggest "that there is there, there."

Clapper also expressed outrage that transcripts of Trump's phone calls with Mexico's President and Australia's Prime Minister were leaked. Clapper said, "It's a terrible thing that these got leaked" and that "it is really bad and it just shouldn't happen."

Source: CNN
______________________________________________________

Report: Mueller seeks details from WH on Flynn lobbying for Turkish businessman

By Tom LoBianco, CNN

Updated 1343 GMT (2143 HKT) August 5, 2017

(CNN)Federal investigators are examining whether former national security adviser Michael Flynn was secretly paid by the Turkish government to lobby against a critic of Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, according to a report from The New York Times.

Investigators for Special Counsel Robert Mueller asked the White House for documents related to Flynn and questioned witnesses about whether he was paid by the Turkish government, according to the Times report. The document request was not a formal subpoena, the newspaper reported.

CNN reported Thursday that Mueller's investigators have focused on Flynn's lobbying work for the Turkish government.

Flynn's lawyers declined to comment to CNN Friday night. Flynn did not comment to the Times.
Ty Cobb, the White House special counsel, told CNN: "The White House will not be discussing any specific communications with the Special Counsel out of respect for the Special Counsel and his process. Beyond that, as I have stressed repeatedly, we continue to fully cooperate with the Special Counsel."

Cobb made a similar statement to the Times.

"We've said before we're collaborating with the special counsel on an ongoing basis," he told the newspaper.

"It's full cooperation mode as far as we are concerned," he said, according to the report.

Flynn's former lobbying firm, the Flynn Intel Group, was paid $530,000 to represent Ekim Alptekin, a Turkish businessman, during the final months of the US presidential campaign, according to foreign agent registration paperwork filed with the Justice Department. But the contract ended in mid-Novermber 2016, around the time that Flynn was announced as President Donald Trump's first national security adviser. Flynn was forced to resign in February after it was reported that he misled Vice President Mike Pence about the nature of his phone calls with the Russian ambassador to the US, Sergey Kislyak.

Since then, Flynn has become a target of both federal and congressional investigators. Leaders of the House Oversight Committee revealed last spring that Flynn may have broken the law when he failed to disclose payments from RT-TV, a Russian station, and the Turkish businessman in his application for a security clearance.

Source: CNN
______________________________________________________

Trump asserts support for McMaster

By Sophie Tatum and Kevin Liptak, CNN

Updated 0927 GMT (1727 HKT) August 5, 2017

STORY HIGHLIGHTS
  • The Army lieutenant general has faced backlash from various right-wing media outlets this week
  • The White House has seen significant reshuffling in the past few weeks
Washington (CNN)President Donald Trump issued a statement of support Friday evening for national security adviser H.R. McMaster, who has come under fire from conservative media outlets this week.
"General McMaster and I are working very well together," Trump said in a statement released by the White House. "He is a good man and very pro-Israel. I am grateful for the work he continues to do serving our country."

The Army lieutenant general has faced backlash from various right-wing media outlets for personnel moves at the White House.

Earlier this week, Ezra Cohen-Watnick was removed as the senior director of intelligence on the National Security Council, which some saw as part of an effort to rid the council of former national security adviser Michael Flynn's acolytes.

"Gen. McMaster is confident that Ezra will make many further significant contributions to national security in another position in the administration," a White House official said following the news of Cohen-Watnick's departure.

Additionally, retired Army Col. Derek Harvey was also removed from his post on the security council last week.

The White House has seen significant reshuffling in the past few weeks, including the addition of Trump's newly appointed chief of staff, retired four-star Marine Corps Gen. John Kelly, who was brought in with a mandate to instill order in Trump's pack of restive aides.

Some conservatives also have raised objections to McMaster's decision earlier this year to extend a security clearance for Susan Rice, President Barack Obama's final national security adviser, who has been accused by some conservatives of mishandling classified information involving Trump campaign associates.

A senior administration official said Thursday that McMaster has written letters to all past national security advisers -- including Rice -- extending their security clearances. The official characterized the letters as a pro-forma move that allows the former advisers to participate in administration discussions about national security matters that originated under their tenure.

But the impression that McMaster was going easy on Rice pervaded certain conservative websites, including Breitbart, which blared the headline: "H.R. McMaster Promised Susan Rice She Could Keep Security Clearance in Secret Letter." Another conservative outlet, The Daily Caller, declared that "Everything the President Wants to Do, McMaster Opposes."

Source: CNN
______________________________________________________

Trump backs McMaster as critics, White House rivals question Rice authorization

Published August 05, 2017

President Trump gave H.R. McMaster a vote of confidence after the national security adviser's rivals seized on a letter McMaster sent to his Obama predecessor Susan Rice giving her continued access to classified information.

McMaster's letter, which his supporters said was routine, was apparently leaked to imply that the Army lieutenant general was helping Trump's enemies. McMaster's feud with other powerful camps inside the White House has been well-documented, and a recent spate of firings by McMaster appears to have ratcheted up tensions. But Trump issued a statement late Friday supporting McMaster.

"General McMaster and I are working very well together," the statement read. "He is a good man and very pro-Israel. I am grateful for the work he continues to do serving our country."

McMaster already had been in the spotlight for the series of firings he’s ordered on the National Security Council. Most recently, he ousted Ezra Cohen-Watnick, the senior director for intelligence at the National Security Council who had been viewed as a Trump loyalist.

But Circa first reported Thursday that McMaster sent a letter giving Rice access to classified material, weeks after her alleged role was disclosed in ‘unmasking’ identities of Trump associates in intelligence reports.

Fox News was told by National Security Council sources, however, that the letter was a pro forma document similar to those sent to every living former national security adviser and former president – and that he was required to send it.

The NSC also told Fox News that extending Rice's security clearance doesn’t mean she gets to look at any classified information. It just means that she can be called back in (if necessary) to have conversations about classified information.

But the fact he sent the letter to Rice – given the controversy surrounding her and the “unmasking” of members of the Trump campaign, transition and administration in intelligence documents – was not viewed favorably by members of the administration who aren’t particular fans of McMaster.

Cohen-Watnick, who was brought into the NSC by former national security adviser Mike Flynn, incidentally was at the center of the controversy over House intelligence committee chairman Rep. Devin Nunes’s visit to the White House in March to look at intelligence reports about incidental surveillance of Trump officials during the presidential campaign.

His dismissal follows other recent changes at the NSC.

It was revealed on Wednesday in news reports that Rich Higgins, who served as director for strategic planning at the NSC, was fired July 21. Higgins had been an ally of senior White House adviser Steve Bannon.

And last week, Derek Harvey, a top Middle East adviser who served as special assistant to the president and senior director for the Middle East on the National Security Council, was also relieved of his duties.

The changes at the NSC come as the White House has seen a number of other high-profile staff changes: chief of staff Reince Priebus resigned last week and was replaced by John Kelly; press secretary Sean Spicer resigned and was replaced by Sarah Sanders; and newly tapped communications director Anthony Scaramucci was forced out after just 11 days on the job.

Source: Fox News
______________________________________________________

House Dems to Mattis, Dunford: Don't Comply with Trump's 'Blatantly Unconstitutional' Transgender Order

BY BRIDGET JOHNSON AUGUST 4, 2017



Senate Appropriations subcommittee member Jack Reed (D-R.I.), Joint Chiefs Chairman Gen. Joseph Dunford and Defense Secretary Jim Mattis confer on Capitol Hill on March 22, 2017, before a hearing. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)

WASHINGTON -- Lawmakers are urging Defense Secretary James Mattis and Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Gen. Joseph Dunford to not comply with President Trump's directive to expel transgender service members, arguing that's an unconstitutional order.

In a letter today, dozens of Democrats from the House Armed Services Committee, House Judiciary Committee, and the Congressional LGBT Equality Caucus rejected "the premise that the presence of transgender troops interferes with the morale or combat readiness of our armed forces."

"As Members of Congress with an abiding interest in our nation’s military and its policies towards the LGBTQ community, we write to not only express our strong opposition to President Trump’s recent tweets seeking to ban transgender individuals from the military, but to remind you not to comply with any unconstitutional directive which may ultimately be issued," states the letter.

On July 26, Trump tweeted: "After consultation with my Generals and military experts, please be advised that the United States Government will not accept or allow Transgender individuals to serve in any capacity in the U.S. Military. Our military must be focused on decisive and overwhelming victory and cannot be burdened with the tremendous medical costs and disruption that transgender in the military would entail. Thank you."

Dunford stated after Trump's trio of tweets that “there will be no modifications to the current policy until the president's direction has been received by the secretary of Defense and the secretary has issued implementation guidance." Mattis, who had maintained the policy of allowing existing transgender service members to serve openly but had recently extended the review period to study policy for admitting new transgender service members, was on vacation when Trump issued the tweets.

Coast Guard Commandant Paul Zukunft pledged in a forum this week at the Center for Strategic and International Studies that he will not turn his back on transgender personnel. "We have made an investment in you and you have made an investment in the Coast Guard, and I will not break faith," he said.

In their letter, House Dems noted that "federal court decisions have recognized that under our Constitution transgender people are protected against discrimination on the basis of sex – like everyone else – as well as on the basis of their transgender status," and "it is abundantly clear that any effort by President Trump to ban military service by transgender individuals would not only constitute poor policy, but would be unconstitutional on its face."

They added that the lengthy study conducted by RAND Corp. before the Pentagon allowed transgender troops was a "thoughtful deliberative process" while Trump's policy "was derived from a series of arbitrary and capriciously issued tweets" and "appears to be based on a raw political calculation."

"The proposed ban categorically excludes an entire group of people from military service on the basis of a characteristic that has no relevance to their capacity to serve," the letter continues. "As the respected leaders of our brave armed service members, you have no obligation to implement a hastily considered tweet designed to serve as a 'wedge' political issue; but rather you should honor your own independent duty to support and defend the Constitution of the United States."

"We believe any serious or credible review of the law and the facts in the present case make it clear that the president’s proposed ban on transgender people serving in the armed forces will weaken, not strengthen our military, and is blatantly unconstitutional."

In a statement, House Armed Services Committee Ranking Member Adam Smith (D-Wash.), House Judiciary Committee Ranking Member John Conyers (D-Mich.) and Congressional LGBT Equality Caucus co-chairman David Cicilline (D-R.I.) called Trump's decision "yet another troubling sign of his willingness to make impulsive policy decisions while ignoring military leadership."

"We appreciated the measured response of Secretary Mattis, General Dunford and other military leaders in response to President Trump’s rash announcement of a proposed discriminatory and unjustified ban on military service by transgender individuals," they added. "We would urge President Trump to stop making policy via Twitter and to consult America’s professional military leadership before making decisions that affect the lives and safety of our citizens.”

In a Military Times poll conducted last year, 47 percent of active-duty service members surveyed said they believed allowing transgender troops to serve openly would have little effect on their unit readiness, while 41 percent thought it would be detrimental to units and 12 percent thought the change would be beneficial.

Transgender service members told the paper that they are determined to fight for their jobs and fight for their country. “I have never described myself as trans; I’m a mother----ing Marine,” a Marine military police officer who is a transgender man and served two deployments told the Military Times. “That‘s all that matters. Don’t tarnish my title with your bigotry and fear of the unknown.”

A week ago, 44 senators wrote to Mattis urging the Defense secretary to talk Trump out of a ban, and requesting "that, at a minimum, you do not separate any service member due to the person’s gender identity until you have completed the assessment that you announced on June 30, have reported back to Congress about any challenges that you foresee in the accession and retention of transgender troops, and determined the Department is unable to mitigate these challenges."

"It will harm morale in the military as service members see their brothers and sisters in arms – some of whom are currently forward deployed – thrown out simply because of their identity," wrote the senators led by Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand (D-N.Y.), including Sen. Susan Collins (R-Maine). "And the uncertainty associated with making policy this way is already harming our military readiness and morale, as transgender service members and their superiors struggle to make sense of the policy and what it means for them today and tomorrow."

Source: PJ Media

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