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originally posted by: moyeti
a reply to: elementalgrove
Wider distribution of the memo, and bam next day he is gone. FBI is wanting to clean up. After Mueller's nothing burger is served maybe we can get onto the business of country. This is a good thing.
originally posted by: Sillyolme
a reply to: bigfatfurrytexan
Strozk was a lateral move.
originally posted by: JohnWilliams
I wanna date you back to McCabe's speech. He said ” with great sadness” that he was announcing his retirement. “You have the greatest mission on earth, protecting the American people and upholding the American constitution. . . . You speak up, you tell the truth and you do the right thing". Thank you for your service, your support, and your friendship.For my money it wasn't a logical reason for stepping down in spite of his intention to get rid of Trump's pressure.
originally posted by: PolyCottonBlend
haha! and his pension was set to kick in in March, right?
do not pass go. do not collect $200.
let him eat...crumbs.
FBI deputy director leaving post ahead of planned retirement Eric Tucker and Sadie Gurman, Associated Press• January 29 WASHINGTON (AP) -- FBI Deputy Director Andrew McCabe, a frequent target of President Donald Trump's criticism who led the bureau for months last year following the firing of James Comey, is leaving his position ahead of a previously planned retirement this spring, people familiar with the decision said Monday.
FBI More Corrupt Than Previously Known; CSI is a LIE
January 12, 2018 By Robert Gehl
The Justice Department and FBI have formally acknowledged that nearly every examiner in an elite FBI forensic unit gave flawed testimony in almost all trials in which they offered evidence against criminal defendants over more than a two-decade period before 2000.
Of 28 examiners with the FBI Laboratory’s microscopic hair comparison unit, 26 overstated forensic matches in ways that favored prosecutors in more than 95 percent of the 268 trials reviewed so far, according to the National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers (NACDL) and the Innocence Project, which are assisting the government with the country’s largest post-conviction review of questioned forensic evidence.
The cases include those of 32 defendants sentenced to death. Of those, 14 have been executed or died in prison, the groups said under an agreement with the government to release results after the review of the first 200 convictions.