Sunday, September 23, 2018

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Trump: We will remove the "trash" from the Ministry of Justice

US President Donald Tramp, based on the media reports that a justice ministry official has suggested that the White House was secretly surveilled, said this was a "bad smell" that would be removed.

donald-trump-speaking-microphone

The "New York Times" announced that Deputy State Prosecutor Rod Rosenstein last year suggested that Trump should be secretly filmed to reveal the chaos that rules in the White House, and put the idea that members of the President's Cabinet are engaged in his removal from office, constitutionally.

The amendment to the 25th Constitution of the United States prescribes that a president may be declared "incapable of exercising his authority and performing a presidential duty" based on the pronouncement of the vice-president and the majority of Cabinet members.

Rosenstein denied the writing of the New York Times, and the White House has not responded yet. Trump, however, talked about this during a large rally in Springfield, Missouri.

"Just take a look at what has been revealed in our justice ministry ... We have great people in the justice ministry ... But you have some really bad ones. You saw what happened to the FBI, everyone was upset," Tramp said, adding: "But it stinks, and we will get rid of it.

He went to Missouri to support one republican candidate for the Senate.

According to the New York Times, Rosenstein gave the controversial statement in the spring of 2017 to several people who were not named. The list also mentions people familiar with the notes of the FBI Deputy Director Andrew McCabe, in which these statements are mentioned.

McCabe's lawyer says his client made notes to record important conversations he had with senior officials and preserved them so he could pinpoint them precisely.

These notes remained in the FBI until January this year when McCabe was fired, and they were later given to Robert Maler, a special adviser in the investigation into the alleged Russian interference in the 2016 American election. According to the lawyer, Mackay does not know how these texts came to the press.

According to the same sources in the New York Times, Rosestein said he could persuade Justice Minister Jeff Seans and former Interior Minister John Kelly, who is now head of the White House Administration, to call for the 25th amendment to start removing Trump.

None of these ideas has been achieved, the paper said.

In his denial, Rosenstein said that the "New York Times" story was "inaccurate and factually incorrect."

"I have no more comments on a story based on anonymous sources that are clearly biased against the ministry (justice) and push an agenda. But to be clear: Based on my personal relationship with the president, there is no basis for invoking the 25th amendment of the Constitution," wrote Rosenstein.
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