Trump jumps in: The Donald runs (2 Viewers)


Well-Known Member
I'm not sure why Congress keeps getting caught off guard by Trump. It's been obvious since the beginning that he would never cooperate with an impeachment inquiry. No, he would never let an ambassador testify if he could prevent it, that is obvious and should be expected.


Nunquam Fidelis
I'm not sure why Congress keeps getting caught off guard by Trump. It's been obvious since the beginning that he would never cooperate with an impeachment inquiry. No, he would never let an ambassador testify if he could prevent it, that is obvious and should be expected.
The Dems want to do everything as by-the-book as possible to avoid accusations of malfeasance, even though Trump and his toadies are just going to accuse them anyway. Trump (like any good sociopath) intuitively notices the limitations that others place upon themselves and uses those limits against them.


Nunquam Fidelis
The idea that a defendant should get to cross examine witnesses during the investigation before charges are even pressed is incoherent nonsense. Whoever wrote this knows it's nonsense, too, but this letter was intended to be fodder for the cable news blowhards. It's not intended to be a serious legal counterargument.


5x Pick 'Ems Winner
Site Donor
Trump lashes out at Fox News over impeachment poll numbers: 'Whoever their Pollster is, they suck.'

President Trump turned on his erstwhile favorite news channel, Fox News, in a pair of tweets Thursday touched off by a new Fox News poll that found a majority of Americans want to see him impeached and removed from office.

“From the day I announced I was running for President, I have NEVER had a good @FoxNews Poll,” Trump tweeted. “Whoever their Pollster is, they suck.”

While the cable news channel features many Trump cheerleaders, notably primetime hosts Sean Hannity and Tucker Carlson, the Fox News polling unit has a reputation of being nonpartisan.

The president, though, was not done, singling out on-air personalities who have dared to criticize him.

“[Fox News] is also much different than it used to be in the good old days,” Trump fumed. “With people like Andrew Napolitano, who wanted to be a Supreme Court Justice & I turned him down (he’s been terrible ever since), Shep Smith, @donnabrazile (who gave Crooked Hillary the debate questions & got fired from @CNN), & others, @FoxNews doesn’t deliver for US anymore. It is so different than it used to be. Oh well, I’m President!”

Trump reportedly speaks privately with Hannity on a regular basis and occasionally calls in live to his Fox News show. Journalists who follow Trump’s Twitter feed point out that he frequently mentions topics that were discussed on “Fox & Friends,” often within minutes.

But it’s not the first time Trump has taken issue with Fox News over unfriendly poll results. In August, after Fox News polling data showed him trailing four potential Democratic opponents in the 2020 presidential race, the president struck a conspiratorial tone.

“There’s something going on at Fox,” Trump told reporters. “And I tell you I’m not happy with it.”

Trump’s latest critique came a day after a Fox News survey found 51 percent of registered voters support his impeachment and removal from office, a record high for the network’s survey, compared to 40 percent who do not. The last time Fox News polled voters on impeachment — in July — 42 percent of respondents favored impeachment and removal, compared to 45 percent who did not.
[DOUBLEPOST=1570803492,1570726787][/DOUBLEPOST]Pentagon officials deemed withholding of aid to Ukraine was illegal

WASHINGTON — The Pentagon was confused. Hundreds of millions of dollars in military aid to Ukraine had been appropriated in late 2018 by Congress, intended to help fend off aggression by neighboring Russia. But well into 2019, as summer was edging toward autumn, the funds had still not moved.

Department of Defense officials began to worry that the funds would never make it to Ukraine, since the appropriations would expire with the end of the fiscal year on Sept. 30. They even began to prepare a legal challenge to the freezing of the funds, leading to an unprecedented fight within the Trump administration.

Since then, the Ukraine affair has turned into an impeachment inquiry that could see President Trump removed from office. But it is also an example of yet another federal agency — this time, the Pentagon — caught off-guard by the president’s political imperatives.

Before impeachment was ever an issue, the military funding for Ukraine seemed a settled matter. In late May, John Rood, an undersecretary of defense for policy, sent a letter to Congress outlining at great length the kinds of weapons, defense systems and other forms of aid Ukraine could expect. Theses included everything from radars to demining vehicles to rifle sights to training for that country’s military.

“Implementation of this further support will begin no sooner than 15 days following this notification,” Rood wrote. He added, a little later in the document, that the U.S. “remains committed” to helping Ukraine “defend its territorial integrity.”

But that commitment would waver drastically in the months to come, causing anxiety and puzzlement both in the Pentagon and on Capitol Hill, and putting military officials into a confrontation with other members of the Trump administration, who were seemingly more intent on carrying out the president’s political goals than in helping a foreign ally.

The Pentagon would not comment on the record for this story. But several congressional aides — all of whom would speak only on the condition of anonymity— provided Yahoo News with details of how, over the summer, officials in the Office of Management and Budget repeatedly stonewalled both Congress and Pentagon officials who wanted to know why funds allocated to Ukraine had not been disbursed.

The State Department was making similar efforts — and encountering similar frustration, suggesting that career diplomats and senior military officers were being challenged by administration officials whose main objection was apparently to satisfy Trump politically.

At this point, the Ukrainian aid package was merely a policy conundrum, not an example of quid pro quo that congressional Democrats argue is worthy of impeachment. Hunter Biden had business dealings in Ukraine that some observers have insisted were improper. In a July 25 phone call, Trump asked Ukraine’s new president, Volodymyr Zelensky, to help with the Biden investigation. The request came right after Zelensky asked Trump about Ukraine’s purchase of U.S. Javelin missiles (the missiles were not part of the $250 million aid package allotted by Congress).

Members of Congress would not know about that phone call for another two months, however. Even so, congressional committees were already investigating why the Office of Management and Budget had placed holds on the Ukraine aid package.

By mid-July, the Pentagon started “pushing back quietly,” according to one of the two congressional aides who spoke to Yahoo News for this story, only to have OMB start asking questions of its own, such as, “How is this money going to be used?”

In fact, Rood’s letter from May had outlined meticulously the military portion of the aid package. But OMB seemed unsatisfied. Officials from the budget office were “almost fishing for reasons” to keep the money from making its way to Kiev, according to the congressional aides familiar with the matter.

An important but little-known branch of the White House, the OMB is headed by Russell Vought, formerly an executive at the Heritage Foundation, a conservative organization with deep roots within the Trump administration. He succeeded Mick Mulvaney, the former tea party congressman who is now Trump’s chief of staff.

In mid-July, the Pentagon and other concerned parties began a series of interagency meetings about how to free up the money for security assistance to Ukraine. Everyone who attended the meetings was, according to congressional staffers, “united in wanting to provide the Ukrainians this funding.”

The Pentagon went so far as to conduct its own legal analysis of the holds, determining that they were illegal. A government official confirmed that such an analysis took place. So did several Capitol Hill staffers. They all described the conclusion of that analysis in similar terms.

“This is part of the basis for our investigation and overall impeachment inquiry,” acknowledged one congressional staffer who was unauthorized to speak to the press.

At that point, the budget office revealed that the holds were authorized at the direction of the president, which, in effect, made them legal.

But sources familiar with the matter say that defense officials were busy figuring out how to get the aid package to Ukraine, even with the fiscal year coming to an end and the White House resistant to the release.

A senior White House official disputed this version of events. He said that there was “not anything nefarious” in the holdup of the Ukraine aid, and that Trump wanted to make sure the money was “not going to be wasted.” Trump had been critical of foreign aid, the official said, and this was in keeping with his policy of monitoring it more closely.

That version of events is somewhat contradicted by a Wall Street Journal report that disclosed how political appointees at the OMB were the ones who prevented the military aid package from reaching Ukraine.

According to congressional aides, Defense Secretary Mark Esper “kept on pushing the issue” with Secretary of State Mike Pompeo and national security adviser John Bolton, who would soon be forced out of his position. The Pentagon began to worry that if the money were not disbursed by the end of the fiscal year, the appropriation would expire. That would leave Ukraine weakened in the face of a determined, bellicose foe.

Confusion spread across Capitol Hill — and beyond. One staffer to a Democratic congressman described how, in late August, the member of Congress she worked for was approached by defense contractors to send a letter to the Trump administration urging a release of the aid money. The congressman was made aware that the hold was being directed by the president.

Another staffer says that when his colleagues visited the U.S. Embassy in Kiev in mid-August, they heard similar complaints. Those complaints were conveyed to the Pentagon, which made its own position clear.

“We don’t support this,” defense officials told the Washington-based staffer.

The hold was finally lifted on Sept. 12, and the $141 million for Ukraine was released. About a week later, reports broke that a whistleblower, later identified as a Central Intelligence Agency officer detailed to the National Security Council, had filed a whistleblower complaint alleging that Trump had attempted to pressure the Ukrainian leader to interfere in the U.S. 2020 presidential election.

For his part, Esper has tried to downplay the Pentagon’s frustration over the funding holdup. In late September, he said that “at no time or at any time has any delay in this money, this funding, affected U.S. national security.” But that statement belies the urgency with which he pressed for the funding to be released throughout the summer.

Trump has denied that he did or said anything inappropriate on the call with Zelensky. Democrats, however, have moved to impeach him over the entire affair.
[DOUBLEPOST=1570803889][/DOUBLEPOST]After Fox News released poll that made Trump mad, Barr reportedly met with Rupert Murdoch

Attorney General William Barr and media mogul Rupert Murdoch had a private meeting on Wednesday night, not long after Fox News released a poll showing that 51 percent of voters are in favor of impeaching Trump and removing him from office, The New York Times reports.

A person familiar with the matter told the Times the pair met at Murdoch's home in New York. It's unclear if they were joined by others, or what exactly they talked about. Many Fox News hosts are pro-Trump, like Sean Hannity and Laura Ingraham, but there are also people like anchor Shep Smith and senior judicial analyst Judge Andrew Napolitano, who have been critical of Trump and his July 25 phone call with Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky.

Their denunciations coupled with the brutal poll resulted in a Trump tweet storm on Thursday morning. "Whoever their pollster is, they suck," Trump said."But @FoxNews is also much different than it used to be in the good old days."


5x Pick 'Ems Winner
Site Donor
Trump reportedly called Fox News' CEO to rage against what he says is unfair coverage of his administration

President Donald Trump phoned Fox News CEO Suzanne Scott to complain that the network isn't covering his administration fairly, The New York Times reported Sunday.

The network has long aired so much positive content about Trump, and so much negative content about his critics, that critics have long accused the network of airing what is little better than propaganda for the president.

Network hosts are among the president's staunchest media allies, with hosts Sean Hannity and Tucker Carlson acting as informal advisers and policy sounding boards for the president.

But for the president, even this level of support doesn't appear to be enough.

According to The Times, Trump called Scott in the late summer and complained that it wasn't covering him fairly. It's not clear what exactly Trump said on the call.

Around this time Trump had already raged against the network for several months. This included a Twitter rant against a series of Fox News-commissioned polls that showed support waning for Trump on key issues.

In a bid to placate trump, Scott proposed an interview between the president and Fox News chief political correspondent Scot Baier, The Times reported. This has yet to take place.

A rift has opened between Fox's news desk and opinion hosts in recent months over whether the network should be more impartial in its coverage of the Trump administration.

Trump — who is famously obsessed with how his presidency plays out on TV — appears convinced that the network's coverage of him is becoming more critical.

He has lashed out at the network for hosting his political opponents, at hosts and anchors who have criticized his work, and at polls that show decreasing support for his administration.

Read more: The growing divide between Fox News' pro-Trump opinion hosts and news anchors is on full display

On Sunday Trump attacked veteran Fox News host Chris Wallace after he expressed support for a whistleblower who raised concerns about Trump's recent call with Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky.

"Somebody please explain to Chris Wallace of Fox, who will never be his father (and my friend), Mike Wallace, that the Phone Conversation I had with the President of Ukraine was a congenial & good one," tweeted Trump.

Donald Trump Wished the Navy — and Not Daughter Tiffany — a 'Happy Birthday' Amid His Latest Tweet Storm

President Donald Trump tweeted about a lot of things on Sunday: the lawmakers who are investigating him for possible impeachment; the cable TV boosters who are defending him; and his controversial decision to withdraw from northern Syria amid escalating tensions there between Turkey and the U.S.-backed Kurds who fought ISIS.

Amid all that politicking, Trump, 73, paused to wish the U.S. Navy a happy 244th birthday.

Youngest daughter Tiffany Trump, however, received no such well-wishes even though she turned 26 on Sunday.

The absence was more conspicuous as others in the family sent their love, including Ivanka Trump, the president’s eldest daughter and a senior White House aide.

“Happy, happy birthday Tiffany!” Ivanka, 37, posted on Instagram with a throwback photo of the two. “You have grown into an amazing woman, despite my many babysitting fails!”

Tiffany responded in the comments: “Haha I love this and I love you so much!”

Her sister-in-law, Lara Trump, also posted a happy birthday message. (The two, born one day and 11 years apart, are “almost birthday twins,” Lara wrote.)

Tiffany’s mom, Marla Maples, who raised her on the West Coast after splitting from President Trump in the ’90s, on Instagram shared her birthday prep with Tiffany’s boyfriend,Michael Boulos.

“Today we celebrate the gift of you! Your sparkle & joy lights up the world!” Maples, 55, wrote in an Instagram post along with a photo of Tiffany as a little girl. “Your mom loves you to eternity and back again.”

Tiffany, in contrast to her older siblings, has played a limited role in her father’s presidential career. (She is in her last year of law school at Georgetown University.) She and her dad have a strained past, PEOPLE previously reported.

“Since the inauguration, Tiffany and her father have sometimes gone for months without speaking and she went a very long time without seeing him,” a source close to her told PEOPLE in April 2018. “The last time she was at a family function with him, it was awkward for her and she didn’t feel totally welcome.”

Spokespeople for the White House and Trump family did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

Earlier this year, the president’s personal assistant was ousted from the White House after she spoke indiscreetly about Tiffany while having dinner with several reporters.

According to Politico, the assistant said she felt she had a stronger relationship with President Trump than Tiffany or Ivanka — and that the president thought Tiffany was overweight and didn’t like being photographed with her because of that.

Asked later if this was true, the president said, “Oh, no. No. Tiffany is great. I love Tiffany.”

Separately, Politico reported in July that Tiffany was “not expected to play any role in the campaign, apart from appearing at the occasional event.”

Fox News Is Trump's Chief TV Booster. So Why Is He Griping About It?

Fed up with the coverage on his favorite cable news station, President Donald Trump decided late this summer that a direct intervention was needed. So he telephoned the chief executive of Fox News, Suzanne Scott, and let loose.

In a lengthy conversation, Trump complained that Fox News was not covering him fairly, according to three people with knowledge of the call. Scott, who has led the cable network since last year, responded by urging Trump to sit for an interview with Bret Baier, the channel’s chief political anchor, the people said.

If the conversation placated Trump — who has taken to calling Fox News “HOPELESS & CLUELESS!” — his public statements in the weeks afterward did not show it.

Irked by their reporting, he taunted Fox News anchor Shepard Smith, who resigned from the network on Friday, and its chief national correspondent, Ed Henry. He declared that the Fox News pollsters “suck” after they found majority support for impeachment and openly pined for the network’s “good old days.”

“@Fox News doesn’t deliver for US anymore,” Trump tweeted last week.

That tensions exist at all between Trump and the home of Sean Hannity and “Fox & Friends” has prompted incredulity inside the network and out. Fox News’ star commentators — including Tucker Carlson, Laura Ingraham and Jeanine Pirro — are among the president’s most vociferous media defenders, providing a punditry firewall that Trump arguably needs more than ever as an impeachment inquiry looms and the 2020 campaign intensifies.

But the president has rarely been satisfied with the adulation he receives from the network’s prime-time and morning opinion shows. Instead, he often fixates on any hint of criticism, deeming the network ungrateful for the high ratings that he attributes to himself.

When Henry, interviewing pro-Trump commentator Mark Levin on a segment of “Fox & Friends” in September, suggested that Trump’s phone call with the Ukrainian prime minister could be problematic, the president retweeted more than 20 posts from other Twitter users calling Henry names like “fake news.” Trump had sat for an interview with Henry less than two weeks earlier.

Trump-friendly hosts receive periodic reminders that the president is keeping tabs. At a rally in Minnesota last week, Trump ticked off the names of his favorite Fox News stars like an announcer at an all-star game. (“Sean’s got the No. 1 show,” he said. “And Laura Ingraham’s knocking them out of the park.”) But he also had a subtle warning for Brian Kilmeade, the “Fox & Friends” co-host who recently questioned Trump’s decision to remove troops from Syria.

“Brian has gotten a lot better, right?” Trump asked the crowd. “Brian was a seven, and he’s getting close to 10 territory.”

The president even tried to promote a fledgling Fox News rival, the Trump-friendly One America News, which he praised last week “for your fair coverage and brilliant reporting.”

In cajoling and bullying his closest media allies, Trump is wielding the total-loyalty litmus test that he has used to keep close associates in line. And the possibility of a vote on impeachment is raising the stakes.

Anthony Scaramucci, who served briefly as Trump’s White House communications director — and has recently become a vocal critic — invoked a popular story about Lyndon Johnson viewing Walter Cronkite’s reporting as a bellwether for the public mood on Vietnam.

“Fox News is Trump’s Walter Cronkite,” Scaramucci said in an email. “Once he loses the majority of them, it’s over. He knows it, which is why he is bashing and intimidating them.”

The ties between Trump and Fox News are so close that many Democrats deem the channel an external arm of the West Wing.

The network and its parent company, Fox Corp., which is controlled by Rupert Murdoch and his eldest son Lachlan Murdoch, employ former Trump aides like Hope Hicks, Sarah Huckabee Sanders and Raj Shah. Trump installed a former Fox News co-president, Bill Shine, as his deputy chief of staff. (Shine lasted less than a year in the job and is now an adviser for the 2020 campaign.)

Trump has made dozens of appearances on the network, the vast majority of his one-on-one interviews as president. And he is a devoted viewer, often tweeting his real-time reactions to Fox News shows.

Stars like Hannity and Jesse Watters — “my Watters,” as Trump called him at a Friday rally — have dined at the White House. Hannity and Pirro once took the stage with Trump during a campaign rally in Rush Limbaugh’s hometown, Cape Girardeau, Missouri.

At the Fox News headquarters in Manhattan, the closeness has brought unease, with the reporting staff and the opinion hosts increasingly at odds over how to cover Trump and the impeachment inquiry.

Chris Wallace, the “Fox News Sunday” host, has conducted tough interviews with administration players like Secretary of State Mike Pompeo. But last month, a guest on Carlson’s show heckled Andrew Napolitano, the network’s legal analyst, calling him a “fool” for saying that Trump may have committed a crime. The next day, on his 3 p.m. news program “Shepard Smith Reporting,” Smith called the guest’s comment “repugnant”; Carlson fired back with the suggestion that Smith had a liberal bias.

On Friday, Smith, the network’s chief anchor and managing editor of its breaking news unit, who had once called out Trump for “lie after lie after lie,” revealed that he had had enough. In a surprise announcement, he said he would leave the network after 23 years; friends said he was dismayed at the in-house deference given to Trump’s prime-time cheerleaders.

Such is the scrutiny on Fox News that a theory sprang up on social media tying Smith’s departure to a meeting last week between Rupert Murdoch and the attorney general, William Barr. In fact, Smith had been considering an exit for weeks. (It remains unclear what the Barr-Murdoch meeting entailed; aides to both men have declined to elaborate, and the president claimed, in comments to reporters on Friday, that he was unaware of what they discussed.) Still, the Barr-Murdoch meeting hinted at the unusual closeness between a news network and a presidential administration.

Which, to some observers, makes Trump’s recent gripes all the more inexplicable.

“Blasting Fox, which is one of his last redoubts of a lot of support, makes no sense strategically,” said Mike Murphy, a veteran Republican strategist who has opposed Trump. “But when he sees a show or comment he doesn’t like, he just reflexively attacks that personality or that journalist.”

Fox News commands a significant audience of Trump supporters. A Pew study found that 40% of Trump voters in 2016 cited the network as their “main source” of news about the campaign. Among all voters, 19% cited Fox News as their primary news source, the highest of any network. The channel has been the No. 1-rated cable news network overall since 2002.

But Fox News executives see some tactical advantages to Trump’s jibes.

For one, the rebukes offer a useful rejoinder to critics who deride Fox News as “state TV.” The network has also sought to highlight skeptical Trump coverage to advertisers who may be leery of provocative right-wing punditry. Carlson and Ingraham have both faced ad boycotts for offensive on-air comments.

At a panel for advertisers in Manhattan last month, the network gathered Baier, Wallace and news anchor Martha MacCallum to talk about covering the White House. The message: Trump doesn’t own us.

“Contrary to the opinion of some people, he’s not our boss,” MacCallum said, marveling at Trump’s criticism of Fox News for airing interviews with Democratic presidential candidates. “It is kind of shocking to hear that he really — that’s the way he thinks about how we should cover the election.”

Wallace joked about the president’s tendency to compare him unfavorably to his father, the “60 Minutes” legend Mike Wallace, who died in 2012. “He often likes to say about me, ‘You know, I was covered by Mike Wallace, I liked him much more,’” Wallace told the advertisers. “To which my reaction is always: One of us has a daddy problem, and it’s not me.”

While the anchors have noted their independence from the administration, many opinion hosts have continued to show loyalty. Hannity has devoted his top-rated prime-time show to denouncing the impeachment inquiry, calling it a “witch hunt” led by “the radical, destructive, delusional Democratic Party.” Pirro, during a live interview with Trump on Saturday, concluded by complimenting the president’s stamina. “Do you take vitamins? How do you do this?” Pirro asked admiringly.

It wasn’t always so cozy. In the 2016 race, Trump clashed with the network, feuding with its anchor Megyn Kelly after she questioned him at a debate about his derogatory comments toward women. Later, he boycotted a Fox News debate in Iowa, because the network would not remove Kelly as a moderator. At the time, Kelly told her viewers that Trump “doesn’t get to control the media.”

Kelly has since left Fox News. Hannity replaced her in the key 9 p.m. time slot. And Trump has continued working to influence the network.

“With me,” he said of Fox back in 2016, “they’re dealing with somebody that’s a little bit different.”
Last edited:


Well-Known Member
I've always stated that Trump would start a war if he ever felt that he was losing his grip on power, be it due to impeachment or whatever.

If he felt that no trade deal was ever going to happen and he was losing control;Trump would absolutely tweet out "I stand with the people of Hong Kong." Not because he does, but because people would cheer him for it, and china would see that as an act of war.


5x Pick 'Ems Winner
Site Donor
What an idiot.

Trump says he thought grieving parents wanted to meet driver

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Donald Trump says he thought the grieving parents of a British teenager who was killed in a car crash involving an American diplomat's wife wanted to meet with the woman during a White House visit. But Harry Dunn's parents say they were stunned by the surprise proposition.

Charlotte Charles and Tim Dunn traveled to Washington seeking to have the woman's diplomatic immunity lifted. Instead, Trump and national security adviser Robert O'Brien surprised the family by suggesting they meet with the woman in front of the White House press corps, said one of the couple's lawyers.

Attorney Mark Stephens told The Associated Press that the couple had no idea the diplomat's wife, Anne Sacoolas, would be in the building when they were there Tuesday. He said the couple wants to meet with Sacoolas at some point, but not in a surprise meeting staged for reporters.

Trump said Wednesday that he met with the family in the Oval Office and described them as "desperately sad."

"It was very sad, to be honest," he said. "They lost their son." Trump said Sacoolas told him that she was accidentally driving on the wrong side of the road — something Trump said "happens in Europe" because drivers in England drive on the left side of the road instead of the right.

Trump said that Sacoolas had been waiting in a room just off the Oval Office when he made the offer to Dunn's family.

"They weren't ready for it," Trump said. "But I did offer. I spoke with Boris. He asked me if I'd do that. And I did it," Trump said, referring to British Prime Minister Boris Johnson. "Unfortunately, they wanted to meet with her, and unfortunately when we had everybody together, they decided not to meet. Perhaps they had lawyers involved by that time, I don't know exactly."

He said he also expressed condolences on behalf of our country.

Harry Dunn, 19, was killed in August when his motorcycle collided with a car allegedly driven by Sacoolas outside a British air force base in southern England used by the U.S. military.

Sacoolas left Britain shortly after, though police released a statement saying she had previously told them she had no plans to depart.

Dunn's parents have been pressing for Sacoolas to return to Britain and held a news conference in New York on Monday tearfully urging her to "do the right thing" and to "face us as a broken family," along with the U.K. legal system.

A statement previously released on Sacoolas' behalf said she intended to continue to cooperate with authorities.

"Anne is devastated by this tragic accident. No loss compares to the death of a child, and Anne extends her deepest sympathy to Harry Dunn's family," it read.


Reputation: ∞
Staff member
[DOUBLEPOST=1571424937,1571424214][/DOUBLEPOST]“You don’t often encounter such language in correspondence between heads of state. It’s a highly unusual letter,” Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov told reporters.


trump looks impotent over this whole Turkey-Kurd situation, Turkey made an ultimatum and trump backed down like a little bitch.
Can you imagine Turkey doing that to Dick Cheney?

Users Who Are Viewing This Thread (Users: 1, Guests: 1)

  • Kano

Members online

UFC 251 Usman vs Burns

Latest posts

Latest profile posts

So, who is going to vote for Kanye? :>
Sing to the death rattle la, la, la, la, la, la, la-lie..
Tyrannicide forms the historical, political, and ethical foundation of democratic order.
Cloud Strife to USA: "yeah.. you owe me a pizza."
thumper wrote on DOCTOR's profile.
Yoink! man what would we do without @DOCTOR posting events?

Forum statistics

Latest member