If you didn’t catch Judge Jeanine’s segment on the FBI investigation led by Robert Mueller then you can see it below—or if you did you can see it again. She does a really nice job of laying out the case of just how bad the FBI treated the incoming Trump presidency from the outset. The reluctance that people who depend on these federal institutions is understandable do to their belief that FBI integrity keeps us safe from the bad guys out there in the world. But once it is understood how serious all this is, and the depth of the crimes that were committed by the FBI, consciously—it becomes clear that the only recourse is to destroy that institution so that we can rebuild it better. Trump said what we are all thinking, the FBI has lost its fine reputation and the ground agents allowed it to happen. The people at the top were dreadfully corrupt, and the bootlickers below them did nothing about it because nobody wanted to jeopardize their opportunity for a promotion. So we have a mess that needs to be fixed and we won’t do that playing patty cake with these guys.
As I write this I have full faith in the Trump White House to continue exposing this issue and shaming Capitol Hill into correcting the action. But I have not forgotten how bad Eric Holder was during his years with the Obama administration. I have not forgotten Loretta Lynch, or Lois Lehrer at the IRS. I haven’t forgotten any of those things—and much more. The only difference between now and then is that my kind of guy is in the White House and I’m hoping the situation can be corrected non violently and under the blind eyes of justice. But for the record should I ever be deposed for some future actions—lets this little declarative statement cast light on my thoughts. I’m not OK with Peter Strzok interviewing General Flynn and using that information to prosecute the guy ruining his life just because he was associated with the Trump campaign. That same guy did not apply equal justice under the law to Hillary Clinton and her various associates. It was he who gave them all a pass when serious crimes were committed. And his activism was chronicled in text exchanges with his girlfriend who was working at the FBI as well. When he stated to her that he intended to provide an insurance policy against the Trump election that was all any of us needed to hear. He should not be working in human resources within the FBI until the smoke clears. He needs to be at a minimum fired and likely put in jail—and everyone associated with him should be terminated as well. Anything less would be criminal.
I’m not going to forget. There won’t be some magical day ten years from now when all this will blow over and life at the FBI will return to normal. No, it only gets worse from here. The FBI, an unelected group of law enforcement officers, doesn’t get to decide who our president is or isn’t. They are there to enforce the laws that congress creates-and that’s it. They don’t get to go off and do their own thing and use the massive power we’ve given them to undercut the process. People like me put up with Obama, Clinton, and many years of a government that certainly didn’t represent me. We didn’t assassinate anyone or go into the streets with our guns to demand a better government. We let the process run its course and we sought to fix the problems the correct and legal way—and it took a lot of time and who knows how many countless trillions of dollars of potential. I could have easily have looked at the situation and said as Strzok did, that it was up to me to solve these problems for the good of the nation, because I knew better. Only I don’t have a FBI at my disposal to manipulate things to my liking. I have other things, but not control of a tax payer funded institution. So under Strzok’s reasoning, it would be perfectly OK if I used violence and physical domination to turn the country back to the ideas that I think are appropriate—right? That is the problem of Strzok, he opened up this mess and now we have to fix it. Because if action is not taken against him, then there is no justice or trust in those institutions to correct themselves sending a clear message to the rest of us that if we really want to solve the problem, then we will have to do it with violence.
If that’s how the FBI wants it, I have no problem with that—violence. Don’t think for a moment that anybody is going to come into my home kicking in doors and harassing my family in the middle of the night the way they treated Paul Manafort and that they’ll walk away alive that day. It’s not going to happen, let me just say that. I have no respect for a law enforcement agency that is guilty of crime themselves but don’t have that same treatment applied to them. In my way of viewing the world Strzok should be arrested immediately, all his assets confiscated and he should be drug into the street naked and beaten into a bloody lump of flesh, until his jaw bone was dangling from his face with just a few pieces of skin—still alive, but a beating he would never forget. That’s the only kind of justice I would respect after what he did.
Imagine you’re Paul Manafort—forget about any potential crime for a moment. Paul is an insider who knew how the game was played and he was playing it. The Clintons were playing the same game and so were the Podestas—so I don’t want to hear about any potential crimes that Manafort might have been engaged in. If it was good for everyone else in the Beltway, it was good for Paul. If it’s not good for Manafort, then I expect to see the same treatment for everyone else. So let’s use that as a clarifying statement. So there he was in bed with his wife and the FBI barges in with great urgency damaging property and wielding guns into their faces—in their private residence—as if the needs of the FBI were greater than the needs of Paul Manafort. They call this a “no-knock” raid and in this case FBI agents picked the lock at 4:30 AM and barged into the residence to obtain documents that special investigator Mueller thought he needed for his case against a sitting president. I’m just saying, if I hear a sound at the door at 4:30 AM, there will be trouble. And If I wake up to guns in my face, there will be even more trouble. These types of raids are not permissible in the spirit of the United States idea. The legal whizzes out there may have found a way to establish case-law precedent, but that doesn’t make them right. The just thing would have been to gun down all the intruders on the spot because they were invading the sacred space of an American and his private property, which is the cornerstone to everything America represents.
That’s where things get murky. Manafort cooperated as the FBI thugs molested his wife and he turned over the documents—and Mueller spent another five months going over things before indicting Manafort costing him millions of dollars in losses. If I were Manafort I would view the whole incident as something that ruined my life—I couldn’t live with that kind of imposition. I’d have to get revenge on somebody and I’d require the skin off somebody’s back before I let the issue drift away. If anybody points a gun in my wife’s face while she’s in bed, I’d have to do something—I don’t give a rat’s ass what the law says. Just because guns are pointed at you that doesn’t mean you die. Just because you get shot it doesn’t mean you die. Pointed guns are not enough to stop violence. Nothing out there in the world is more important than my castle, no social cause, not government, no “inclusive” concept about the “greater good.” Nothing is better or more sacred than what goes on within the walls of my private kingdom–my personal residence. To my way of thinking if you don’t have that there isn’t anything to live for to fight on another day—so why not give it everything you have right then and there? What’s Manafort supposed to do now; he knows that the arrest was purely a political hit job. His family has been abused in the process by the might of our government and he has had personal wealth stolen from him to feed an inefficient court system. I feel a lot of passion about this, I actually wrote a book called The Tail of the Dragon which is about this very type of morality situation and with me it’s quite clear—we don’t protect ourselves enough from enemies within the state—and we damn well should.
Now though this case is well beyond the crimes against Manafort and Flynn, they are assaults to all of us who voted for Donald Trump. I view the election of Donald Trump as the most important thing that’s happened politically in my lifetime. True, it’s my point of view, but my point of view was in the majority this time—as the rules of the Electoral College mandate. We played by the rules, we did the right things, and the FBI crossed the line—they broke the law and someone has to pay. So is it appropriate under equal justice under the law to kick in the doors to the FBI guns wielding in the faces of these insurgents so that we can rip Peter Strzok out of his human resources job and ruin his life the way he has attempted to ruin the lives of others? I say yes. I’m willing to let the law do its thing, and I have hope that the process will work—I’d say it’s working right now. But we won’t be going back to some good ol’ days within the bureau where these types of things got pushed under the rug. We know too much, and we also know that because there isn’t equal justice that if we see FBI agents coming into our homes—then we have to defend ourselves. After all if their agents are like Peter Strzok—what separates them from criminals breaking into our homes and stealing the fruits of our hard labor? Nothing.
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