Until such time as the justice system’s asymmetric treatment of Donald Trump as compared to Hillary Clinton and Joe Biden is addressed, there is zero chance that prosecutors will have the country behind them in criminally prosecuting a former president.
The intention via the Hunter Biden plea deal that a federal judge rejected last week was to cloak a growing pile of evidence that the “Big Guy” himself is the most corrupt president in our nation’s 234 years as a Constitutional republic.
The DOJ is now exposed. It must decide which is more important, protecting top Democrats or attempting the salvage of their increasingly damaged reputation.
If Donald Trump stands credibly accused of criminally mishandling classified material, then so, too, does Hillary Clinton. Either you prosecute them both or you prosecute neither.
Armed with the fearsome powers of surveillance that the bureau acquired following 9/11, the FBI has nearly unlimited power to protect those whom it favors while destroying those that it does not.
Vigorous debate has been the hallmark of good government since at least the establishment of the Roman senate. Debate is anathema, however, to totalitarian statists.
It’s clear that in 2023 we’re no longer created equal. A small number of the wealthy and well connected in the ruling class enjoy privileges and immunities that are unavailable to you and me — the very thing for which the Founding Fathers and American colonists were willing to take up arms against the mighty British army.
If your last name is Biden or Clinton, you enjoy the exclusive benefits of the Department of Justice’s Concierge Justice System.
If Trump knew they were coming for him, what was he doing having sensitive documents in his possession? Why hand your opposition a club with which they can beat you to death?
Our ruling class elites have a very different view of our lives than what you and I might have.
Biden said he wasn’t going to give an inch and Speaker McCarthy made him give a couple of feet. (It was nowhere close to a mile.) But it all comes at the cost of raising the U.S. debt ceiling by $4.0 trillion.
Things were in a sorry state in 1980 when a change in leadership in the form of Ronald Reagan came along. Reagan turned the ship around.