Trumps DoJ

 Thought this deserved its own discussion....


The Justice Department in the Trump era has repeatedly tasked U.S. attorneys from far-flung offices to parachute into politically explosive cases in Washington, raising concerns among current and former officials that agency leaders are trying to please the president by reviewing and reinvestigating cases in which he is personally or politically invested.

After a tumultuous week for federal law enforcement in which Attorney General William P. Barr declared he could not do his job if the president kept tweeting about criminal cases, and officials revealed they had dropped one politically charged case while adding new prosecutors to others, several current and former officials expressed alarm at what they characterized as a troubling pattern.

“The power to investigate is the power to destroy,” said Gregory A. Brower, a former U.S. attorney and former senior FBI official. The current approach to sensitive cases, he said, “gives the appearance of politics coming into play whenever the president has a perceived political enemy. . . . The ability to simply point to a pending investigation against a person can have devastating effects on that person and can have a potential political benefit to the person orchestrating the investigation.”

[Justice Dept. won’t charge McCabe in false statements probe]

On Friday, prosecutors said they would no longer pursue a criminal case against Andrew McCabe, the former acting FBI director who has long been a target of Trump’s vitriol.

The decision infuriated the president, according to a senior White House official, who like others spoke on the condition of anonymity to detail internal discussions. Trump ranted privately to associates about the announcement, telling one he’s always known McCabe was a “bad guy."

continues...

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Comments

  • mickeyratmickeyrat Posts: 17,418
     Former Justice Dept. Lawyers Press for Barr to Step Down https://nyti.ms/3bE9BXf



    By Katie Benner

    • Feb. 16, 2020Updated 9:50 a.m. ET

    WASHINGTON — More than 1,100 former federal prosecutors and Justice Department officials called on Attorney General William P. Barr on Sunday to step down after he intervened last week to lower the Justice Department’s sentencing recommendation for President Trump’s longtime friend Roger J. Stone Jr.

    They also urged current government employees to report any signs of unethical behavior at the Justice Department to the agency’s inspector general and to Congress.

    “Each of us strongly condemns President Trump’s and Attorney General Barr’s interference in the fair administration of justice,” the former Justice Department lawyers, who came from across the political spectrum, wrote in an open letter on Sunday. Those actions, they said, “require Mr. Barr to resign.”

    The sharp denunciation of Mr. Barr underlined the extent of the fallout over the case of Mr. Stone, capping a week that strained the attorney general’s relationship with his rank and file, and with the president himself.

    A Justice Department spokeswoman declined to comment.

    After prosecutors on Monday recommended a prison sentence of up to nine years for Mr. Stone, who was convicted of obstructing a congressional inquiry, Mr. Trump lashed out at federal law enforcement. Senior officials at the department, including Mr. Barr, overrode the recommendation the next day with a more lenient one, immediately prompting accusations of political interference, and the four lawyers on the Stone case abruptly withdrew in protest.

    The Justice Department said the case had not been discussed with anyone at the White House, but that Mr. Trump congratulated Mr. Barr on his decision did little to dispel the perception of political influence. And as the president widened his attacks on law enforcement, Mr. Barr publicly reproached the president, saying that Mr. Trump’s statements undermined him, as well the department.

    “I cannot do my job here at the department with a constant background commentary that undercuts me,” Mr. Barr said during a televised interview on Thursday with ABC News.

    In the days after the interview, Mr. Trump has been relatively muted. He said on Twitter that he had not asked Mr. Barr to “do anything in a criminal case.” As president, he added, he had “the legal right to do so” but had “so far chosen not to!”

    But lawyers across the Justice Department continue to worry about political interference from the president despite public pushback by Mr. Barr, long considered a close ally of Mr. Trump’s.

    Protect Democracy, a nonprofit legal group, gathered the signatures from Justice Department alumni and said it would collect more.

    In May, Protect Democracy gathered signatures for a letter that said the Mueller report presented enough evidence to charge Mr. Trump with obstruction of justice were that an option. At the close of his investigation, the special counsel Robert S. Mueller III declined to indicate whether Mr. Trump illegally obstructed justice, citing a decades-old department opinion that a sitting president cannot be charged with a crime. That letter was also critical of Mr. Barr.

    Even as the lawyers condemned Mr. Barr on Sunday, they said they welcomed his rebuke of Mr. Trump and his assertions that law enforcement must be independent of politics.


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    Not today Sir, Probably not tomorrow.............................................. bayfront arena st. pete '94
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  • mickeyratmickeyrat Posts: 17,418
    continued...

    But Mr. Barr’s “actions in doing the president’s personal bidding unfortunately speak louder than his words,” they said.

    The letter comes days after some Democratic senators pressed for Mr. Barr to resign, and after the New York City Bar Association said that it had formally reported the attorney general’s behavior to the Justice Department’s inspector general.

    Strikingly, the lawyers called upon current department employees to be on the lookout for future abuses and to be willing to bring oversight to the department.

    “Be prepared to report future abuses to the inspector general, the Office of Professional Responsibility, and Congress,” they wrote, and “to refuse to carry out directives that are inconsistent with their oaths of office.”

    Prosecutors who currently work at the department should withdraw from cases that involve abuses or political interference, the lawyers said.

    As a last resort, they asked Justice Department employees “to resign and report publicly — in a manner consistent with professional ethics — to the American people the reasons for their resignation.”

    Katie Benner covers the Justice Department. She was part of a team that won a Pulitzer Prize in 2018 for public service for reporting on workplace sexual harassment issues. @ktbenner



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    Not today Sir, Probably not tomorrow.............................................. bayfront arena st. pete '94
    you're finally here and I'm a mess................................................... nationwide arena columbus '10
    memories like fingerprints are slowly raising.................................... first niagara center buffalo '13
    another man ..... moved by sleight of hand...................................... joe louis arena detroit '14
  • mickeyratmickeyrat Posts: 17,418
      If William Barr Truly Believed in Rule of Law, He Would Resign
    https://news.yahoo.com/william-barr-truly-believed-rule-190047288.html

    _____________________________________SIGNATURE________________________________________________

    Not today Sir, Probably not tomorrow.............................................. bayfront arena st. pete '94
    you're finally here and I'm a mess................................................... nationwide arena columbus '10
    memories like fingerprints are slowly raising.................................... first niagara center buffalo '13
    another man ..... moved by sleight of hand...................................... joe louis arena detroit '14
  • RoleModelsinBlood31RoleModelsinBlood31 Austin TXPosts: 5,452
    They smell what’s coming down the line from Durham and are scared shitless.  The whole narrative is going to come out as true and trump is going to bury those involved.  This whole sentence recommendation thing was a sham and a play to create another show as evidenced by the fact that they recommended to the AG a normal sentence when the dept was briefed and then (knowing that the media would spin it into a frenzy), recommended a completely different one on monday.  They knew that 7-9 years was insane and that trump would freak as would Barr, and then they the prosecutors could stomp their feet and quit to make a bold “crybaby” statement.  Any legal minded person knows that’s not how it’s done, you recommend and follow through with the same, or you come out looking like a clown. No surprise that 3 of these 4 prosecutors who staged this sham and then ran were on Meuller’s fake team too.

    A Justice Department official issued a statement in which he characterized the sentence recommended by the prosecutors on the case as  “extreme, excessive and grossly disproportionate.” Additionally, he said the proposed sentence was “not what had been briefed to the Department.”

    dismiss, call it a conspiracy, whatever you want.  Durham’s grand jury and pending indictments is making waves already.
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  • mickeyratmickeyrat Posts: 17,418
    edited February 17
    sooooo, Jan 30 Barr names Timothy Shea as US Attorney for DC(edit  named interim)....Feb 10 they submit sentencing recommendation for 7-9 years. 53 pages laying out his crimes, precedents etc.

    SHEA SIGNED THE RECOMMENDATION, so its laughable the claims by Barr et all about its excessive and they were going to change it.....
    Post edited by mickeyrat on
    _____________________________________SIGNATURE________________________________________________

    Not today Sir, Probably not tomorrow.............................................. bayfront arena st. pete '94
    you're finally here and I'm a mess................................................... nationwide arena columbus '10
    memories like fingerprints are slowly raising.................................... first niagara center buffalo '13
    another man ..... moved by sleight of hand...................................... joe louis arena detroit '14
  • Gern BlanstenGern Blansten Your Mom'sPosts: 9,756
    They smell what’s coming down the line from Durham and are scared shitless.  The whole narrative is going to come out as true and trump is going to bury those involved.  This whole sentence recommendation thing was a sham and a play to create another show as evidenced by the fact that they recommended to the AG a normal sentence when the dept was briefed and then (knowing that the media would spin it into a frenzy), recommended a completely different one on monday.  They knew that 7-9 years was insane and that trump would freak as would Barr, and then they the prosecutors could stomp their feet and quit to make a bold “crybaby” statement.  Any legal minded person knows that’s not how it’s done, you recommend and follow through with the same, or you come out looking like a clown. No surprise that 3 of these 4 prosecutors who staged this sham and then ran were on Meuller’s fake team too.

    A Justice Department official issued a statement in which he characterized the sentence recommended by the prosecutors on the case as  “extreme, excessive and grossly disproportionate.” Additionally, he said the proposed sentence was “not what had been briefed to the Department.”

    dismiss, call it a conspiracy, whatever you want.  Durham’s grand jury and pending indictments is making waves already.
    It seems like you are insane.
    Remember the Thomas Nine!! (10/02/2018)

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  • Halifax2TheMaxHalifax2TheMax Posts: 22,996
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  • mickeyratmickeyrat Posts: 17,418
    OH HELL FUCKING NO!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!


    By BETSY WOODRUFF SWAN

    03/21/2020 01:01 PM EDT


    The Justice Department has quietly asked Congress for the ability to ask chief judges to detain people indefinitely without trial during emergencies — part of a push for new powers that comes as the coronavirus spreads through the United States.

    Documents reviewed by POLITICO detail the department’s requests to lawmakers on a host of topics, including the statute of limitations, asylum and the way court hearings are conducted. POLITICO also reviewed and previously reported on documents seeking the authority to extend deadlines on merger reviews and prosecutions.

    A Justice Department spokesperson declined to comment on the documents.

    The move has tapped into a broader fear among civil liberties advocates and Donald Trump’s critics — that the president will use a moment of crisis to push for controversial policy changes. Already, he has cited the pandemic as a reason for heightening border restrictions and restricting asylum claims. He has also pushed for further tax cuts as the economy withers, arguing that it would soften the financial blow to Americans. And even without policy changes, Trump has vast emergency powers that he could legally deploy right now to try and slow the coronavirus outbreak.

    The DOJ requests — which are unlikely to make it through a Democratic-led House — span several stages of the legal process, from initial arrest to how cases are processed and investigated.

    DOJ

    The Justice Department seal. | Mark Wilson/Getty Images

    In one of the documents, the department proposed that Congress grant the attorney general power to ask the chief judge of any district court to pause court proceedings “whenever the district court is fully or partially closed by virtue of any natural disaster, civil disobedience, or other emergency situation.”

    The proposal would also grant those top judges broad authority to pause court proceedings during emergencies. It would apply to “any statutes or rules of procedure otherwise affecting pre-arrest, post-arrest, pre-trial, trial, and post-trial procedures in criminal and juvenile proceedings and all civil process and proceedings,” according to draft legislative language the department shared with Congress. In making the case for the change, the DOJ document wrote that individual judges can currently pause proceedings during emergencies, but that their proposal would make sure all judges in any particular district could handle emergencies “in a consistent manner.”

    The request raised eyebrows because of its potential implications for habeas corpus –– the constitutional right to appear before a judge after arrest and seek release.

    “Not only would it be a violation of that, but it says ‘affecting pre-arrest,’” said Norman L. Reimer, the executive director of the National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers. “So that means you could be arrested and never brought before a judge until they decide that the emergency or the civil disobedience is over. I find it absolutely terrifying. Especially in a time of emergency, we should be very careful about granting new powers to the government.”

    Reimer said the possibility of chief judges suspending all court rules during an emergency without a clear end in sight was deeply disturbing.

    “That is something that should not happen in a democracy,” he said.

    The department also asked Congress to pause the statute of limitations for criminal investigations and civil proceedings during national emergencies, “and for one year following the end of the national emergency,” according to the draft legislative text.

    Trump recently declared the coronavirus crisis a national emergency.

    Another controversial request: The department is looking to change the Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure in some cases to expand the use of videoconference hearings, and to let some of those hearings happen without defendants’ consent, according to the draft legislative text.

    “Video teleconferencing may be used to conduct an appearance under this rule,” read a draft of potential new language for Federal Rule of Criminal Procedure 5(f), crossing out the phrase “if the defendant consents.”

    “Video teleconferencing may be used to arraign a defendant,” read draft text of rule 10(c), again striking out the phrase “if the defendant consents.”

    Reimer said forcing people to have hearings over video rather than in person would threaten civil liberties.

    “If it were with the consent of the accused person it would be fine,” he said. “But if it’s not with the consent of the accused person, it’s a terrible road to go down. We have a right to public trials. People have a right to be present in court.”

    The department also wants Congress to change the law to explicitly say that people with Covid-19 –– the illness caused by the novel coronavirus –– are not included among those who may apply for asylum. And the department asked for the same change regarding people who are “subject to a presidential proclamation suspending and limiting the entry of aliens into the United States,” according to the draft legislative language.

    Layli Miller-Munro, the CEO of the Tahirih Justice Center, which advocates for women and girls fleeing violence, said the language would block anyone on a presidential travel ban list from seeking asylum in the U.S.

    “I think it’s a humanitarian tragedy that fails to recognize that vulnerable people from those countries are among the most persecuted and that protecting them is exactly what the refugee convention was designed to do,” she said.

    The asylum request comes as the Trump administration on Friday said that it would begin denying entry to all migrants illegally crossing the U.S. southern border, including those seeking asylum.

    “I hope we come out of this with a sense of oneness, interconnectedness,” Miller-Munro said of the coronavirus pandemic. “Borders can’t protect us. Viruses do not care.”



    _____________________________________SIGNATURE________________________________________________

    Not today Sir, Probably not tomorrow.............................................. bayfront arena st. pete '94
    you're finally here and I'm a mess................................................... nationwide arena columbus '10
    memories like fingerprints are slowly raising.................................... first niagara center buffalo '13
    another man ..... moved by sleight of hand...................................... joe louis arena detroit '14
  • josevolutionjosevolution Posts: 22,776
    mickeyrat said:
    OH HELL FUCKING NO!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!


    By BETSY WOODRUFF SWAN

    03/21/2020 01:01 PM EDT


    The Justice Department has quietly asked Congress for the ability to ask chief judges to detain people indefinitely without trial during emergencies — part of a push for new powers that comes as the coronavirus spreads through the United States.

    Documents reviewed by POLITICO detail the department’s requests to lawmakers on a host of topics, including the statute of limitations, asylum and the way court hearings are conducted. POLITICO also reviewed and previously reported on documents seeking the authority to extend deadlines on merger reviews and prosecutions.

    A Justice Department spokesperson declined to comment on the documents.

    The move has tapped into a broader fear among civil liberties advocates and Donald Trump’s critics — that the president will use a moment of crisis to push for controversial policy changes. Already, he has cited the pandemic as a reason for heightening border restrictions and restricting asylum claims. He has also pushed for further tax cuts as the economy withers, arguing that it would soften the financial blow to Americans. And even without policy changes, Trump has vast emergency powers that he could legally deploy right now to try and slow the coronavirus outbreak.

    The DOJ requests — which are unlikely to make it through a Democratic-led House — span several stages of the legal process, from initial arrest to how cases are processed and investigated.

    DOJ

    The Justice Department seal. | Mark Wilson/Getty Images

    In one of the documents, the department proposed that Congress grant the attorney general power to ask the chief judge of any district court to pause court proceedings “whenever the district court is fully or partially closed by virtue of any natural disaster, civil disobedience, or other emergency situation.”

    The proposal would also grant those top judges broad authority to pause court proceedings during emergencies. It would apply to “any statutes or rules of procedure otherwise affecting pre-arrest, post-arrest, pre-trial, trial, and post-trial procedures in criminal and juvenile proceedings and all civil process and proceedings,” according to draft legislative language the department shared with Congress. In making the case for the change, the DOJ document wrote that individual judges can currently pause proceedings during emergencies, but that their proposal would make sure all judges in any particular district could handle emergencies “in a consistent manner.”

    The request raised eyebrows because of its potential implications for habeas corpus –– the constitutional right to appear before a judge after arrest and seek release.

    “Not only would it be a violation of that, but it says ‘affecting pre-arrest,’” said Norman L. Reimer, the executive director of the National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers. “So that means you could be arrested and never brought before a judge until they decide that the emergency or the civil disobedience is over. I find it absolutely terrifying. Especially in a time of emergency, we should be very careful about granting new powers to the government.”

    Reimer said the possibility of chief judges suspending all court rules during an emergency without a clear end in sight was deeply disturbing.

    “That is something that should not happen in a democracy,” he said.

    The department also asked Congress to pause the statute of limitations for criminal investigations and civil proceedings during national emergencies, “and for one year following the end of the national emergency,” according to the draft legislative text.

    Trump recently declared the coronavirus crisis a national emergency.

    Another controversial request: The department is looking to change the Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure in some cases to expand the use of videoconference hearings, and to let some of those hearings happen without defendants’ consent, according to the draft legislative text.

    “Video teleconferencing may be used to conduct an appearance under this rule,” read a draft of potential new language for Federal Rule of Criminal Procedure 5(f), crossing out the phrase “if the defendant consents.”

    “Video teleconferencing may be used to arraign a defendant,” read draft text of rule 10(c), again striking out the phrase “if the defendant consents.”

    Reimer said forcing people to have hearings over video rather than in person would threaten civil liberties.

    “If it were with the consent of the accused person it would be fine,” he said. “But if it’s not with the consent of the accused person, it’s a terrible road to go down. We have a right to public trials. People have a right to be present in court.”

    The department also wants Congress to change the law to explicitly say that people with Covid-19 –– the illness caused by the novel coronavirus –– are not included among those who may apply for asylum. And the department asked for the same change regarding people who are “subject to a presidential proclamation suspending and limiting the entry of aliens into the United States,” according to the draft legislative language.

    Layli Miller-Munro, the CEO of the Tahirih Justice Center, which advocates for women and girls fleeing violence, said the language would block anyone on a presidential travel ban list from seeking asylum in the U.S.

    “I think it’s a humanitarian tragedy that fails to recognize that vulnerable people from those countries are among the most persecuted and that protecting them is exactly what the refugee convention was designed to do,” she said.

    The asylum request comes as the Trump administration on Friday said that it would begin denying entry to all migrants illegally crossing the U.S. southern border, including those seeking asylum.

    “I hope we come out of this with a sense of oneness, interconnectedness,” Miller-Munro said of the coronavirus pandemic. “Borders can’t protect us. Viruses do not care.”



    lol we can’t protest these days no gatherings of 10 or more 
    jesus greets me looks just like me ....
  • josevolutionjosevolution Posts: 22,776
    They smell what’s coming down the line from Durham and are scared shitless.  The whole narrative is going to come out as true and trump is going to bury those involved.  This whole sentence recommendation thing was a sham and a play to create another show as evidenced by the fact that they recommended to the AG a normal sentence when the dept was briefed and then (knowing that the media would spin it into a frenzy), recommended a completely different one on monday.  They knew that 7-9 years was insane and that trump would freak as would Barr, and then they the prosecutors could stomp their feet and quit to make a bold “crybaby” statement.  Any legal minded person knows that’s not how it’s done, you recommend and follow through with the same, or you come out looking like a clown. No surprise that 3 of these 4 prosecutors who staged this sham and then ran were on Meuller’s fake team too.

    A Justice Department official issued a statement in which he characterized the sentence recommended by the prosecutors on the case as  “extreme, excessive and grossly disproportionate.” Additionally, he said the proposed sentence was “not what had been briefed to the Department.”

    dismiss, call it a conspiracy, whatever you want.  Durham’s grand jury and pending indictments is making waves already.
    It seems like you are insane.
    lol 😂 
    jesus greets me looks just like me ....
  • josevolutionjosevolution Posts: 22,776
    https://apple.news/AQLlxdiXyQFW_hfxwW8XI7A
    Like Mickeyrat said, Hell fucking no this fucking Bill Barr wants total population control , even after all this is over he wants to put into place policy that will prevent massive protests, people better wake up to this they want to subdue the population period! 
    jesus greets me looks just like me ....
  • Halifax2TheMaxHalifax2TheMax Posts: 22,996
    Bush put people in cages because of I guess Iraq. But now? TeamTrump Treason is buying all that he can to prevent dissent and the Berniebrosises are too fucking stupid to see it. In a spending bill no less. Really?Are you woke? Where’s our waving arms and what is wrong with with corporations?
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