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Featured Post

Operation Disclosure: GCR/RV Intel Alert for July 18, 2018

RV/INTELLIGENCE ALERT - July 18, 2018 (Disclaimer: The following is an overview of the current situation based on rumors/leaks from sev...

Friday, August 11, 2017

This Morning's Mainstream Media News Regarding Trump 8-11-17

News regarding Trump relates to the restored Republic and the restored Republic relates to the GCR/RV. ~ Dinar Chronicles

Congressional investigators want to question Trump's longtime secretary, Rhona Graff, in Russia probe

By BENJAMIN SIEGEL Aug 11, 2017, 5:00 AM ET

Congressional investigators want to question President Donald Trump’s longtime personal secretary as part of their ongoing probe into a controversial meeting between Trump campaign officials and a Russian lawyer promising dirt on Hillary Clinton, ABC News has learned.

Rhona Graff, a senior vice president at the Trump Organization who has worked at Trump Tower for nearly 30 years, has acted as a gatekeeper to Trump. She remains a point of contact for the sprawling universe of Trump associates, politicians, reporters and others seeking Trump's time and attention, even now that he's in the White House.

Graff's position in Trump's orbit recently gained attention after Donald Trump Jr. released a June 2016 email exchange with British publicist Rob Goldstone leading up to the meeting with Russian attorney Natalia Veselnitskaya at Trump Tower.

“I can also send this info to your father via Rhona," Goldstone wrote Donald Jr. in the email, "but it is ultra sensitive so wanted to send to you first.”

Graff was not on the email chain and it's unclear if Goldstone ever made direct contact with her.

“Since her name is in the email, people will want her to answer questions,” said Rep. Peter King, R-New York, a member of the House Intelligence Committee who knows Graff. “If you go into Trump Tower, you’re going to mention her name.”

The president, who has said he does not use email, communicated with associates for years through Graff. "Everybody knows in order to get through to him they have to go through me, so they are always on their best behavior,” Graff told Real Estate Weekly in 2004.

According to sources familiar with Trump's habits, Graff would often receive emails on his behalf and print them out for his review. If Trump felt the need to respond he would write on the print out -- typically with a Sharpie pen -- and hand it back to Graff so should could scan the message and send it on electronically.

Asked if he would seek an interview with Graff or examine her records, the top Senate Republican leading the Russia probe did not rule it out. “The Committee has cast and will continue to cast a wide net,” Sen. Richard Burr, R-N.C., told ABC News.

Attorney Alan Futerfas, who serves as outside counsel representing the Trump Organization and its employees, says Graff has not yet been contacted by congressional investigators.

"We have yet to receive such an inquiry but will, of course, continue to cooperate with any Committee seeking information,” Futerfas told ABC News when asked about the possibility of Graff being questioned or asked for records by investigators looking into the Russia matter.

Graff has not been accused of wrongdoing.

Senate and House Intelligence Committee aides declined to comment on the record about whether Graff has been contacted or would be soon.

"We’re going to want to hear from everyone connected to this," Rep. Adam Schiff, D-California, the committee's top Democrat, said on July 11. "We’re also going to want to see, as referenced in that email, whether the president’s assistant received any communications from the Russians as well. That was another channel alluded to in those emails."

The Trump Tower meeting continues to be a focus in the three congressional investigations into Russian election interference.

“I think we should hear from every individual who is mentioned in the Don Jr. email chain to understand what was happening,” said Rep. Eric Swalwell, D-California, a member of the House Intelligence Committee.

Jared Kushner, a White House senior adviser and Trump son-in-law who attended part of the meeting with Veselnitskaya, was interviewed by the House and Senate Intelligence Committees last month.

Senate Judiciary Committee investigators, also probing the meeting, are reviewing 20,000 pages of documents handed over to the committee by the Trump Campaign earlier this week, according to a committee aide.

The panel also received more than 400 pages of documents from Paul Manafort and 250 pages of documents from Donald Trump Jr.

The Judiciary Committee, along with the House and Senate Intelligence Committees, all want to interview Manafort and Trump Jr. in public and private this fall -- along with anyone associated with the meeting.

Source: ABC News

200 days in: Obama still on Trump's mind

By Dan Merica and Kevin Liptak, CNN

Updated 1930 GMT (0330 HKT) August 10, 2017


  • Obama has long been a foil for Trump
  • Trump has grown frustrated in areas he hasn't been able to separate himself from Obama, a source said
Bridgewater, New Jersey (CNN) In 1962, as the United States and the Soviet Union wobbled toward nuclear confrontation, then-President John F. Kennedy got his predecessor on the phone.

"What's your judgment as to the chances they'll fire these things off?" Kennedy asked Dwight Eisenhower, a retired Army general whom he'd once derided as a "cold bastard."

Consultation between two presidents during moments of crisis was once routine. When Harry Truman faced calamity in Europe, he secretly asked Herbert Hoover, one of his predecessors, for help. When Barack Obama faced a humanitarian crisis after an earthquake rocked Haiti, he called on Presidents Bill Clinton and George W. Bush to step in.

Trump's strain with Obama marks departure from presidential fraternity

Now, as North Korea presents fresh nuclear danger, those types of consultations appear to be history.
President Donald Trump, six months into his presidency and facing simmering tensions in Asia, has not only ignored his predecessors, he's rekindled his deep-seeded animosity for the man who handed him the nuclear codes.

This week, as Pyongyang issued threats to launch missiles at Guam, Trump retweeted a series of messages that criticized Obama, including an unscientific Twitter poll that had been inactive for days.
Who is a better President of the United States? #ObamaDay61% President Trump
39% President Obama
28,589 votes • Final results
-- ProgressPolls (@ProgressPolls)
"Who is a better President of the United States," the poll asked, using the hashtag #ObamaDay to note that the state of Illinois will now mark August 4, the former president's birthday, as Barack Obama Day.
"@POTUS being unpredictable is a big asset, North Korea knew exactly what President Obama was going to do." - @jessebwatters-- The Five (@TheFive)
Trump also retweeted two messages on Wednesday evening, one from a Fox News show and another from John Bolton, a former ambassador to the United Nations, that knocked Obama.
Our country & civilians are vulnerable today because @BarackObama did not believe in national missile defense. Let’s never forget that.
-- John Bolton (@AmbJohnBolton)
Obama has long been a foil for Trump, who seems to rotate through perceived enemies every few weeks. Earlier this summer it was Hillary Clinton, the former secretary of state he defeated in last year's election. Before that it was his own Attorney General Jeff Sessions, an ardent supporter whom he nonetheless declared "weak" and "beleaguered."

Their spat is conducted from afar; Trump has not spoken with Obama since the pair parted ways on January 20. Before that, their face-to-face conversations were limited to a meeting in the Oval Office and pleasantries over coffee ahead of Trump's swearing-in.

Trump's tussles this week with an increasingly hostile North Korea only serve as a reminder of those brief conversations with Obama. In the Oval Office the week he won, Obama warned North Korea would present Trump with his gravest global challenge. Trump later suggested he and Obama discussed the matter further during a shared limousine ride from the White House to the US Capitol on Inauguration Day.

It was the last time they spoke.

"This President has a very unusual obsession with his predecessor and constantly comparing himself to President Obama," Derek Chollet, former assistant defense secretary under Obama. "This is not a president who seems to be singularly focused on what is a genuinely a global security threat in North Korea."

"I think he has got to be shaking his head," Chollet said of the former president. "Clearly, he tried in raising this issue with President Trump by singling it out in their meeting in the Oval Office last year."

Speaking from his golf club here on Thursday, Trump maligned Obama's stance on North Korea, suggesting Obama had ignored an issue that he is intent on confronting.

"You look what happened with Obama. Obama -- he didn't even want to talk about it. But I talk," Trump said on the steps of his clubhouse. "It's about time. Somebody has to do it. Somebody has to do it."

Much of Trump's initial governing agenda has focused on reversing Obama's legacy, either on climate change or trade or diplomatic relations with Cuba.

Trump has grown frustrated in areas he hasn't been able to separate himself from his predecessor, according to a senior administration official. He's lashed out at his national security council for presenting strategies in Afghanistan and against ISIS that aren't markedly different from the previous administration's. When his team insisted he re-certify Iran's compliance with the multi-nation nuclear deal, Trump balked and took the disagreement public.

Obama, it seems, is never far from Trump's mind, at least based on his public comments and his statements on Twitter.

"I inherited a mess," Trump said in February during the only solo press conference of his presidency. "It's a mess. At home and abroad, a mess."

Abroad, too, Trump has slammed Obama.

Standing next to Polish President Andrzej Duda, Trump blamed Obama for Russia's meddling in the 2016 election, saying that he did nothing to counter their attempt to help Trump and damage Clinton.
"Barack Obama, when he was president, found out about this, in terms of whether it was Russia, found out about it in August," Trump said. "Now the election was in November. That's a lot of time. He did nothing about it."

Trump's disdain for Obama, according to those close to him, was cemented when the then-President took aim at the reality TV star during the 2011 White House Correspondents' Dinner, mocking Trump as a conspiracy theorist whose most consequential decisions are whether to fire people on his TV show.

Omarosa Manigault, a former contestant on NBC's "The Apprentice," Trump's reality show, told PBS in 2016 that she thought at that time that Obama was "starting something that I don't know if he'll be able to finish" by publicly slamming Trump during that event.

Manigault, now a White House aide, said "every critic, every detractor, will have to bow down to President Trump" when he wins.

"It's everyone who's ever doubted Donald, who ever disagreed, who ever challenged him," she said. "It is the ultimate revenge to become the most powerful man in the universe."

Source: CNN



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