ENOUGH! It Is Way Past Time for Special Counsel Mueller To Lay It All Out

Have you had you full of the Mueller probe leaks? The writer of this article thinks that it is time to call out the Special Counsel and make him show his cards. Is it time for us to pull the curtain away and see the targeted leaks that are always negative lights against President Donald Trump? Does the Special Counsel and the Deputy Attorney General think that they have the right to keep us in the dark? Can the Attorney General, Jeff Sessions, get involved at this point and use some of his oversight responsibilities? Just how far does recusal have to go?

As Written and Reported By Michael Goodwin for the New York Post:

Washington is full of blather, bombast and bullsh-t, but a line about Robert Mueller was the most important thing spoken or written there last week:

“Peter Carr, a spokesman for the special counsel’s office, declined to comment.”

Since Mueller’s office never says anything outside court publicly, who knew he had a spokesman or needed one?

The line was included in a Washington Post story that said Mueller told the White House that President Trump was not a target of the criminal investigation.

The story could be a big deal — if true. But the report is nonetheless remarkable because it was the first leak in memory that carried good news for Trump.

After breathless drip, drip, drip reports that had the president practically being frog-marched to a firing squad at dawn, the fever broke. Every dog has its day, and the Washington media decided this president’s day comes once every 15 months.

True to form, news outlets immediately pivoted back to their regularly scheduled programming of stories saying Trump is in imminent danger. The New York Times and….


Time for Mueller to lay it all out


Leave a Comment

We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, vulgarity, profanity, all caps, or discourteous behavior. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain a courteous and useful public environment where we can engage in reasonable discourse.