ORLANDO, Florida — While the establishment media have done their best to conceal the explosive information, social media posts reveal that Everett Glenn Miller, the Florida man charged with murdering Kissimmee police officers last month, was affiliated with a black extremist sect, describing himself as “Moor.” Based on his vitriolic Facebook posts attacking police, Trump, America, and white people, the accused cop-killer appears to have been whipped into a frenzy over racism and slavery by media reports. He also showered praise on an infamous violent communist leader, suggesting he needed to find a wife like her.
President Trump signed a presidential executive order on September 21 “imposing additional sanctions with respect to North Korea.”
Today a federal appeals court will hear a case brought by Judicial Watch on whether 238 pages of documents concerning Hillary Clinton’s possible involvement in the Whitewater scandal should be made public.
In his speech at the United Nations General Assembly this week, President Donald Trump took aim at a number of “rogue regimes” and called for international cooperation to rein them in. Perhaps most dramatically, Trump threatened to “totally destroy” North Korea if the communist dictator there did not settle down. Specifically, the president suggested that the UN dictators club, which has been crucial to empowering and sustaining the mass-murdering regime, should play a role in solving the crisis. Other regimes that faced fierce criticism from Trump included those ruling Iran, Cuba, and Venezuela.
When Donald Trump tweeted his accusation in March that former President Obama’s administration had wiretapped his communications and those of his close associates, the liberal establishment attacked Trump, claiming he was making wild accusations without any basis in truth. It is now clear that Trump was on the right track, and the liberal establishment was — as usual — out in left field. Because now, even CNN is reporting that the Obama administration “wiretapped former Trump campaign chairman” Paul Manafort.
Former Trump presidential campaign manager Paul Manafort sent an e-mail July 7, 2016 intended for Russian aluminum magnate Oleg Deripaska, offering to provide private briefings on the presidential race.
During his first speech to the United Nations General Assembly, President Donald Trump praised the U.S. Constitution and slammed a number of key globalist schemes to undermine it — mass migration, pseudo-“free trade” regimes that attack national sovereignty, the erosion of patriotism, and more. Trump also issued a scathing condemnation of communism and socialism, saying the “ideologies” resulted in cruelty and suffering everywhere they have been implemented. Analysts said it was the toughest speech ever delivered to the global body by a U.S. president. But despite his powerful defense of patriotism and “America First” policies, some critics, even among conservatives, raised serious concerns.
California’s radical Attorney General Xavier Becerra traveled to San Diego on September 20 to announce a lawsuit he will file against the Trump administration over its plan to begin construction of a wall along the Mexican border in San Diego and Imperial counties.
In a speech that attracted everything from praise and applause to horror and shock from conservatives, President Donald Trump basically told the United Nations General Assembly and its members that he was going to put America First and that sovereign nation-states should also put the interests of their own citizens first. Still, he suggested governments should cooperate within the UN to make the world better, and to deal with certain rogue regimes. Basically, Trump outlined what the administration is calling an “America First” foreign policy toward the UN and other nations guided by “Principled Realism.” It was a sharp contrast from Obama's final UNGA address demanding Americans “accept constraints” on U.S. sovereignty to bring about the UN's vision for humanity.
Freedom was a word that might offend the Saudis, so then-Secretary of State Hillary Clinton deleted it from her 2010 speech at a women's university in Saudi Arabia, e-mails reveal.
On Friday, a federal judge in Chicago ruled that the Department of Justice cannot withhold federal law enforcement grants to sanctuary cities, dealing yet another blow to the Trump administration’s efforts to rein in illegal immigration and protect the borders.