When Attorney General Jeff Sessions testified before the Senate Intelligence Committee Tuesday as part of that committee’s investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 election, he was clearly on guard. The memory of being accused of lying to the Senate during his confirmation testimony was apparently still fresh in his mind.

The testimony of Attorney General Jeff Sessions before the Senate Intelligence Committee Tuesday was markedly different from that of ousted FBI Director James Comey last week. Whereas Comey was treated with respect by even those Republicans who disagreed with portions of his testimony and positively lauded by Democrats who hoped to gain political points from his testimony, Sessions was grilled by Democrats on the committee — with one even accusing him of impeding and obstructing the committee’s investigation.

Bernie Sanders makes it clear that any Christian who believes that it is necessary to believe in Jesus Christ for salvation is unfit for any office in the U.S. government. Does this violate the "religious test" clause?

During his self-contradictory testimony before the Senate Intelligence Committee, fired FBI Director James Comey admitted that he leaked his memo of his Oval Office meeting with President Trump to the press. Claiming it was “recollection” of his conversation “as a private citizen,” he told the committee that he gave it to “a friend” to give to a reporter, hoping it would “prompt the appointment of a special prosecutor.”

Among the bombshells overlooked by many in the testimony offered by former FBI Director James Comey Thursday is the fact that he stopped just short of denying that there is any collusion between the Trump campaign and “the Russians.” While he pulled up just short of that, he did say agree that the New York Times report to that effect was “almost entirely wrong.”

 

 

 

 

 

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