James Comey may be in more trouble for what he did not do than for the acts that he committed. As he was fired from his position as Director of the FBI by President Trump, he leaked some memos that he had crafted around his meetings with the President. Utilizing a “friend,” Comey leaked the contents of these memos to the press, thus ensuring that a Special Prosecutor could be demanded.
However, in this article, it is an act of omission that may cause him some big legal trouble. There are some Constitutional issues here that you need to understand. Read on, please.
As Written and Reported By Mark J. Fitzgibbons for the American Thinker:
The 2018 Groundhog Day release of the Nunes FISA memo was preceded by partisan and establishment objections that its disclosure would somehow jeopardize … something.
The contents of the memo now show the objections by anti-Trump forces in this historic matter were certainly a case where they “doth protest too much.”
J. Marsolo explains why FISA warrant procurers James Comey, Andrew McCabe, Sally Yates, Rod Rosenstein, and Dana Boente have reason to be nervous:
“The Memo confirms that the political origins of the Steele Dossier, that it was bought and paid for by Hillary and the DNC, were not disclosed to the FISA court.”
In other words, it seems the procurers of the FISA warrants that are the subject of the Nunes memo failed to disclose material facts on which the FISA judges could determine the credibility of the probable cause before issuing and re-issuing the warrants.
The Fourth Amendment warrant authorizes and justifies what is otherwise a trespass — an intrusion or encroachment on the right of security — by government officials, but solely to protect the community against specific wrongdoers. Its……
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