On Thu, 18 May 2017 03:15:43 -0700 (PDT), brat_olin
Post by brat_olin Post by Zfirstname.lastname@example.org Post by brat_olin
Sezon otwarty juz od pol roku, ale ostatni tydzien
to prawdziwe szczytowanie lewactwa. Liberaly sa otwarcie
szczesliwe, by USA staczala sie po rowni pochylej, byle
tylko "pomscic" swoja jesien sredniowiecza i butt-hurt
w wyborach sprzed pol roku. I do tego fake media, znaczy
internacjonalistyczne GWna typu NYT czy CNN, zrobia wszystko,
by uwalic Trumpa.
Podobnie bylo w Polsce za prez. Kaczynskiego, i w
ostatnich dwoch latach, ale przeciez Polska to nie USA.
Niedobrze to wszystko wyglada. Na wojne idzie..
Tez sie martwie Panie Leszku. Do czego to juz doszlo przez tych
lewakow - prezydent nie moze wyrzucic szefa FBI
Ano! A Bill Clinton z malzonkom mogl, i to na dzien
przed zamordowaniem Vince'a Fostera. I przy ludziach.
Ciesze sie Panie Leszku ze rozpowszechnia Pan True News, w
ordroznieniu od Fake News ktore rozpowszechnia Wikipedia. Wikipedia
bezczelnie klamie ze Vince Foster popelnil samobojstwo (1), a Bill
Clinton zwolnil szefa FBI bo zanim jeszce Bill zostal prezydentem,
oskarzano go szefa FBI o "power abuse" (2).
Ja oczywiscie gleboko wierze Panu a nie lewackiej Wikipedii. Mam
nadzieje ze i p. Piotr sie przylaczy do mojej wiary.
Post by brat_olin Post by Zemail@example.com
ktory prowadzi sledztwo przeciwko niemu,
prezydent nie moze podzielic sie sekretami z
Putinem? To sie przeciez w pale nie miesci.
Jakimi sekretami? Przez kogo ujawnionymi?
Nic nie ujawiono, ale lewacy mordy dra, nawet izraelskie pelne sa
wiadomosci o tym jakie to straszne sekrety Trump glupomyslnie dal
Putinowi. Ja oczywiscie nie wierze ze Trump zadne sekrety zdradzil, bo
gleboko wierze ze Trump zna sie na sekretach lepiej niz 100 generalow
CIA. A nawet jesli cos, niecos ujawnil - wierze ze Putin zachowa
tajemnice i nic nie zdradzi ani Iranowi ani Syrii. Co za szczescie ze
Trump i Ameryka maja takiego przyjaciela.
Post by brat_olin Post by Zfirstname.lastname@example.org
Mam nadzieje ze Republikanie nie pozwola.
Moze najwyzszy czas zrobic Trumpa "prezydent for life"?
Czas, by debile sie ockneli z tego szalu.
Ale jaka szansa z liberalami, ze do nich dojdzie?
Racja,Trump i Putin nigdy nie sklamali, caly czas sie poswiecaja by
zwyklym ludziom pomoc!
Debile, otknijcie sie z tego szalu!
Main article: Suicide of Vince Foster
Grave of Vince Foster at Memory Gardens Cemetery in his boyhood home
of Hope Struggling with depression, which after his death was
assessed as clinical depression, Foster was prescribed the
anti-depressant medication trazodone over the phone by his Arkansas
doctor, starting with a low initial dosage. The next day, Foster
was found dead in Fort Marcy Park, a federal park in Virginia. An
autopsy determined that he was shot in the mouth and no other wounds
were found on his body.
A draft resignation letter was found torn into 27 pieces in his
briefcase. The letter contained a list of grievances, including, "The
WSJ editors lie without consequence" and saying, "I was not meant
for the job or the spotlight of public life in Washington. Here
ruining people is considered sport."
His funeral mass was held at the Cathedral of St. Andrew Catholic
Church in Little Rock. Bill Clinton gave a eulogy in which he
recalled their boyhood times together and quoted a line from Leon
Russell's "A Song for You": "I love you in a place that has no space
Foster was buried in Memory Gardens Cemetery in his hometown of Hope.
Foster was 48 years old and was survived by his wife and three
Subsequent investigations Five official or governmental
investigations into Foster's death all concluded that he committed
1. The first was by the United States Park Police in 1993, in whose
jurisdiction the original investigation fell. Because of Foster's
position in the White House, the Federal Bureau of Investigation
assisted in the investigation, as did several other state and federal
agencies. The result of this investigation was released as a joint
report from the Department of Justice, the FBI, and the Park Police on
August 10, 1993, and it stated: "The condition of the scene, the
medical examiner's findings and the information gathered clearly
indicate that Mr. Foster committed suicide."
2. Investigations by a coroner and Independent Counsel Robert B.
Fiske, in a 58-page report released on June 30, 1994, also concluded
that Foster had committed suicide. This report made use of FBI
resources and incorporated the views of several experienced
pathologists; it concluded: "The overwhelming weight of the evidence
compels the conclusion ... that Vincent Foster committed suicide in
Fort Marcy Park on July 20, 1993."
3 and 4. Two investigations by the U.S. Congress found that Foster
One was by Representative William F. Clinger Jr. from Pennsylvania,
the ranking Republican on the House Government Reform and Oversight
Committee, who reached this conclusion in a finding published on
August 12, 1994. The other was by the Senate Committee on Banking,
Housing, and Urban Affairs, wherein both the majority Democratic and
minority Republican reports reached the same conclusion in reports
issued on January 3, 1995.
Theories of a cover-up persisted, however, some of which were
promulgated by the Arkansas Project. The speculation and
conspiracy theories featured on talk radio and elsewhere caused pain
to the Foster family.
5. After a three-year investigation, Whitewater independent counsel
Ken Starr released a report on October 10, 1997, also concluding
that the death was a suicide. In response, Sheila Foster
Anthony, Vince Foster's sister, said she agreed with Starr's findings
but criticized his investigation for having taken so long, thus
contributing to the existence of "ridiculous conspiracy theories
proffered by those with a profit or political motive".
Sessions was FBI director during the controversial 1992 confrontation
at Ruby Ridge, Idaho, at which the unarmed Vicky Weaver was shot dead
by an FBI sniper. This incident provoked heavy criticism of the
Bureau, as did the deadly assault on the Branch Davidian compound at
Waco which lasted from February 28 to April 19, 1993. These incidents
were also related to the discovery of severe procedural shortcomings
at the FBI's crime laboratory.
Just before Bill Clinton was inaugurated as the 42nd President of the
United States on January 20, 1993, allegations of ethical
improprieties were made against Sessions. A report by outgoing
Attorney General William P. Barr presented to the Justice Department
that month by the Office of Professional Responsibility included
criticisms that he had used an FBI plane to travel to visit his
daughter on several occasions, and had a security system installed in
his home at government expense. Janet Reno, the 78th Attorney
General of the United States, announced that Sessions had exhibited
"serious deficiencies in judgment."
Although Sessions denied that he had acted improperly, he was
pressured to resign in early July, with some suggesting that President
Clinton was giving Sessions the chance to step down in a dignified
manner. Sessions refused, saying that he had done nothing wrong, and
insisted on staying in office until his successor was confirmed. As a
result, President Clinton dismissed Sessions on July 19, 1993.
Sessions was five and a half years into a ten-year term as FBI
director; however, the holder of this post serves at the pleasure of
Ronald Kessler's book, The FBI: Inside the World's Most Powerful Law
Enforcement Agency, led to the dismissal by President Clinton of
Sessions as FBI director over his abuses. According to the Washington
Post, "A Justice Department official...noted that the original charges
against Sessions came not from FBI agents but from a journalist,
Ronald Kessler [who uncovered the abuses while writing a book about
the FBI, leading to Sessions' dismissal by President Clinton]..."
The New York Times said Kessler's FBI book "did indeed trigger bureau
and Justice Department investigations into alleged travel and expense
abuses [by FBI Director William Sessions, leading to his