The impact of the presumed Russian and other foreign "meddlings" in the US Presidential Election of 2016

The impact of the presumed Russian and other foreign "meddling" in the US Presidential Election of 2016 remains undetermined, uncertain, subject to the directly opposite opinions, and very difficult to study and assess correctly, due to a variety of reasons, including the study methodology of this type of the quite novel subject matter and the problem. 
Nevertheless, a very good quality, top notch in all respects, solid statistical and multidisciplinary studies, possibly as the part of the Congressional Investigations, will help to address and to approach these questions, even if the chances of getting the convincing answers are quite slim. 

Michael Novakhov

3.6.19
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Russian election 2016 meddling impact - Google Search

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Russian election 2016 meddling impact - Google Search

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Story image for Russian election 2016 meddling impact from CNBC

Trump administration finds 'no material impact' from foreign ...

CNBC-Feb 5, 2019
Mueller is investigating Russia's meddling during the 2016 U.S. presidential election, as well as possible collusion with Trump campaign ...
Feds: No Evidence Foreign Meddling Impacted Midterms
U.S. News & World Report-Feb 5, 2019
US says foreign meddling didn't affect 2018 election systems
<a href="http://Aljazeera.com" rel="nofollow">Aljazeera.com</a>-Feb 5, 2019
Story image for Russian election 2016 meddling impact from TIME

You Have Questions About Robert Mueller's Investigation. Here Are ...

TIME-Mar 5, 2019
... investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 election and may complete ... Some experts like Nate Silver say that the specific effects of Russian .... the Russian president's denials that Russia meddled in the election, ...
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'Insane,' 'racketeering' and 'reckless': Russia's reactions to tougher US ...

CNBC-Feb 14, 2019
... for its meddling in the 2016 election and aggressive actions towards ... the impact of possible new U.S. sanctions for the Russian economy.
Story image for Russian election 2016 meddling impact from USA TODAY

Analysis: For President Trump, Cohen's allegations were explosive ...

USA TODAY-Feb 27, 2019
This time, whatever the impact of Cohen's testimony, the hearing sets ... led the inquiry into Russian meddling in the 2016 election doesn't have ...
Story image for Russian election 2016 meddling impact from The New Yorker

How Russia Helped Swing the Election for Trump

The New Yorker-Sep 24, 2018
A meticulous analysis of online activity during the 2016 campaign ... to answer—whether Russian meddling had a decisive impact in 2016.
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Trump: Russian election meddling took place, but it 'could be other ...

CNBC-Jul 17, 2018
Trump: Russian election meddling took place, but it 'could be other people' as well ... that Russia's meddling in the 2016 election took place," Trump said, ... The president also claimed Russia's actions didn't have an impact ...
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Russian election 2016 meddling impact washington times - Google Search

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Story image for Russian election 2016 meddling impact washington times from Washington Times

Feds: No impact from foreign meddling in 2018 election

Washington Times-Feb 5, 2019
Feds: No impact from foreign meddling in 2018 election ... of the kinds of breaches that tainted the 2016 presidential vote. ... number of foreign actors, after Russian-backed hackers managed to steal ... But officials say they were better prepared this time, conducting ... The Washington Times Comment Policy.
Story image for Russian election 2016 meddling impact washington times from The Nation

The Long History of US-Russian 'Meddling'

The Nation-2 hours ago
The Long History of US-Russian 'Meddling' .... an historical analogue of the “democracy promotion” later pursued by Washington. ... was active during the 2016 US election, but with no discernible impacton the outcome, ... much of the time in solitary confinement, charged with “networking” on behalf of her ...
Story image for Russian election 2016 meddling impact washington times from Washington Times

Court records reveal a Mueller report in plain view

Washington Times-Feb 24, 2019
It was just one small part of a sophisticated election interference operation carried out by the Kremlin - and meticulously chronicled by special ...
Court records reveal a Mueller report right in plain view
In-Depth-Minneapolis Star Tribune-Feb 24, 2019
Story image for Russian election 2016 meddling impact washington times from TIME

You Have Questions About Robert Mueller's Investigation. Here Are ...

TIME-Mar 5, 2019
Some experts like Nate Silver say that the specific effects of Russian ... After all, Clinton won the popular vote in 2016, and Trump's victory came down to ... to Russian billionaire Oleg Deripaska, according to the Washington Post. .... the Russian president's denials that Russia meddled in the election, only to ...
Story image for Russian election 2016 meddling impact washington times from Washington Times

After failing to prove collusion, Schiff follows Fusion GPS money ...

Washington Times-Feb 10, 2019
Adam Schiff in 2017 kicked off the House's most publicized hearing into Russia election interference by leveling a number of felony charges ...
Story image for Russian election 2016 meddling impact washington times from Fox 56

Putin urges stronger protection of Russian military secrets

Fox 56-7 hours ago
Putin urges stronger protection of Russian military secrets ... and allegations of Russian meddling in the 2016 U.S. presidential election. ... WASHINGTON (AP) — An Alabama woman who left home to join the Islamic State ... understand the importance of freedoms provided by the United States at the time.
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Russian election 2016 meddling impact washington times - Google Search

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Feds: No impact from foreign meddling in 2018 election ... Russian President Vladimir Putin, right, and U.S. President Donald Trump give a joint news conference ... By Stephen Dinan - The Washington Times - Tuesday, February 5, 2019 ... without any evidence of the kinds of breaches that tainted the 2016 presidential vote.
Dec 28, 2017 - Debate rages in Washington over the true scale and impact of Russian meddling in the 2016 U.S. presidential election, but intelligence sources ...
Mar 6, 2018 - President Trump said Tuesday that Russian meddling didn't affect the 2016 presidential election "whatsoever," but said his administration is ...
Oct 19, 2018 - Russian election meddlers had strict guidelines for how to foment anger ... U.S. authorities say meddled in the 2016 presidential election and, ...
Missing: impact ‎| ‎Must include: ‎impact

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The Daily 202: Green New Deal vote foreshadows GOP efforts to ...

Washington Post-Feb 14, 2019
THE BIG IDEA: President Trump will struggle to get reelected if the 2020 ... year before we learn the identity of the presumptive Democratic nominee ..... in response to Russian meddling in the 2016 presidential election. One focuses in part on securing election infrastructure and the other focuses on foreign ...
Story image for impact of the presumed Russian and other foreign "meddling" in the US Presidential Election of 2016 from Open Democracy

'They were planning on stealing the election': Explosive new tapes ...

Open Democracy-Mar 3, 2019
The media were reporting her February 2017 visit to Assange, another piece of ... In explosive recordings that Kaiser made in the summer of 2016, excerpts from ... been guided by the first African-American president's creed: “It is important to sit .... campaign chairman Paul Manafort in Ukraine, but also a suspected Russian ...

Criminal Justice News Coverage in 2017

Crime Report-Feb 18, 2019
In 2016, the biggest single crime stories by far were the gay night club ... into possible Russian meddling in the 2016 U.S. elections and including ... There was little explanation for the omission otherthan that the data tables had ... The pledges by President Trump and Attorney General Sessions to take a ...
Story image for impact of the presumed Russian and other foreign "meddling" in the US Presidential Election of 2016 from New York Times

The Plot to Subvert an Election

New York Times-Sep 20, 2018
... years, Americans have tried to absorb the details of the 2016 attack — hacked emails, social media fraud, suspected spies — and President ...
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impact of the presumed Russian and other foreign "meddling" in the US Presidential Election of 2016 - Google Search

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Sep 20, 2018 - On March 21 in Washington, Mr. Trump announced his foreign policy team, ... One claimed the Russians had “dirt” on Hillary Clinton; another Russian, the ... 8, 2016. Trump wins. election. Federal. investigation of. Russian meddling ... With little evidence, Mr. Putin believed this American meddling helped ...
Dec 12, 2016 - What you need to know about Russia's election hack and why US senators ... By Steve LeVine December 12, 2016 ... president-elect Donald Trump is alleging that Democrats and other ... What is the evidence of Russian meddling? ... presume to call the shots without his agreement in international affairs.

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Sep 1, 2018 - Once again, hackers on the outside of the American political system were ... point to Russia's continued interest in meddling in U.S. politics. ... A week before the 2016 general electionRussian intelligence .... The outing of the sites is a reminder as November approaches that Russians and other foreign ...
Dec 5, 2016 - The Kremlin's meddling in the 2016 presidential election became ... direct attempt to influence the internal politics of other countries' elections. ... While he doesn't deny Russia'sinvolvement or subversive intent, he believes their impact .... presumed the defeat of capitalism and, ultimately, the United States.
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The Long History of US-Russian ‘Meddling’

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A man waves a Russian flag in St. Petersburg in November 1998. (Reuters / Alexander Demianchuk)
The John Batchelor Show, March 6
Even though the bipartisan Senate Intelligence Committee found “no direct evidence of a conspiracy between the Trump campaign and Russia,” Russiagate allegations of “collusion” between candidate and then–President Donald Trump and the Kremlin have poisoned American politics for nearly three years. They are likely to continue to do so for the foreseeable future, due not only to the current subpoena-happy Democratic chairs of House “investigative” committees.
At the core of the Russiagate narrative is the allegation that the Kremlin “meddled” in the 2016 US presidential election. The word “meddle” is nebulous and could mean almost anything, but Russiagate zealots deploy it in the most ominous ways, as a war-like “attack on America,” a kind of “Pearl Harbor.” They also imply that such meddling is unprecedented when in fact both the United States and Russia have interfered repeatedly in the other’s internal politics, in one way or another, certainly since the 1917 Russian Revolution.
For context, recall that such meddling is an integral part of Cold War and that there have been three Cold Wars between America and Russia during the past one hundred years. The first was from 1917 to 1933, when Washington did not even formally recognize the new Soviet government in Moscow. The second is, of course, the best known, the 40-year Cold War from about 1948 to 1988, when the US and Soviet leaders, Ronald Reagan and Mikhail Gorbachev, declared it over. And then, by my reckoning, the new, ongoing Cold War began in the late 1990s, when the Clinton administration initiated the expansion of NATO toward Russia’s borders and bombed Moscow’s longtime Slav and political ally Serbia.
That’s approximately 85 years of US–Russian Cold War in a hundred years of relations and, not surprisingly, a lot of meddling on both sides, even leaving aside espionage and spies. The meddling has taken various forms.
In the period from 1917 to 1933, such interference was extreme on both sides. In 1918, President Woodrow Wilson sent approximately 8,000 US troops to Siberia to fight against the “Reds” in the Russian Civil War. For its part, Moscow founded the Communist International (Comintern) in 1919 and urged the American Communist Party to pursue revolutionary regime change in the United States, an historical analogue of the “democracy promotion” later pursued by Washington. During these years, both sides eagerly generated, and amply funded, “disinformation” and “propaganda” directed at and inside the other country.
During the second Cold War, from 1948 to 1988, the “meddling” was expanded and institutionalized. At least until the McCarthyite attempted purge of such activities, the American Communist Party, now largely under the control of Moscow, was an active force in US politics, with some appeal to intellectuals and others, as well as bookstores and “schools”—all amply supplied with English-language Soviet “propaganda” and “disinformation”—in many major cities.
US meddling during those years took various forms, but the most relevant in terms of the role of social media in Russiagate were nearly around-the-clock Russian-language short-wave radio broadcasts. When I lived in Moscow off and on from 1976 to 1982, every Russian I knew had a short-wave radio as well as a nearby place where reception was good. Many were enticed by the then-semi-forbidden rock music—Elton John was the rage, having surpassed The Beatles—but stayed tuned for the editorial content, which was, Soviet authorities complained, “disinformation.”
Suspect “contacts” with the other side was another Cold War precursor of Russiagate. Here too I can provide first-hand testimony. By 1980, my companion Katrina vanden Heuvel—now my wife and publisher and editor of The Nation—joined me on regular stays in Moscow. Most of our social life was among Moscow’s community of survivors of Stalin’s Gulag and the even larger community of active dissidents. In mid-1982, both of us were suddenly denied Soviet visas. I appealed to two sympathetic high-level Soviet officials. After a few weeks, both reported back, “I can do nothing. You have too many undesirable contacts.” (Our visas were reissued shortly after Mikhail Gorbachev came to power in March 1985.)
In the post-Soviet era since 1992, at least until Russiagate allegations began in mid-2016, almost all of the “meddling” has been committed by the United States. During the 1990s, under the banner of “democracy promotion,” there was a virtual American political invasion of Russia. Washington openly supported, politically and financially, the pro-American faction in Russian politics, as did American mainstream media coverage. US government and foundation funding went to desirable Russian NGOs. And the Clinton administration lent ample support, again political and financial, to President Boris Yeltsin’s desperate and ultimately successful reelection campaign in 1996. (For more on the 1990s, see my Failed Crusade: America and the Tragedy of Post-Communist Russia.) Conversely, there was almost no Russian meddling in American politics in the 1990s, apart from the pro-Yeltsin lobby, largely made up of Americans, in Washington.
As for Russia under Vladimir Putin, since 2000, again there was virtually no notable Russian “meddling” in American politics until the Russiagate allegations began. (Not surprisingly, in light of the history of mutual “meddling,” Russian social media were active during the 2016 US election, but with no discernible impact on the outcome, as Aaron Maté has shown and as Nate Silver has confirmed.) American meddling in Russia, on the other hand, continued apace, or tried to do so. Until more restrictive Russian laws were passed, US funding continued to go to Russian media and NGOs perceived to be in US interests. Hillary Clinton felt free in 2011 to publicly criticize Russian elections, and, the same year, then–Vice President Joseph Biden, while visiting Moscow, advised Putin not to return to the presidency. (Imagine Putin today advising Biden as to whether or not to seek the US presidency.)
Indeed, the Kremlin may be more tolerant of American “meddling” today than Washington is of Russian “interference.” Maria Butina, a young Russian woman living in the United States, has been in prison for months, much of the time in solitary confinement, charged with “networking” on behalf of her government without having registered as a foreign agent. Hundreds of Americans have “networked” similarly in Russia since the 1990s, myself among them, to the indifference of the Kremlin, though this may now be changing, largely in reaction to US policies.
How should we feel about US-Russian “meddling” of the kind that involves dissemination of their respective information and points of view? We should encourage it on both sides. Attempts to suppress it is leading to censorship in both countries, while the more conflicting information and dialogue we have the better—better understanding and better policy-making and more and better democracy on both sides. (Disclosure: All of my own books and many of my articles have been published in Moscow in Russian-language translations. The reactions of Russian readers are exceptionally valuable to me, as they should be to any American author.)
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Baltimore Sergeant Planted BB Gun on Man Run Over by Police, Indictment Says - New York Times

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Baltimore Sergeant Planted BB Gun on Man Run Over by Police, Indictment Says  New York Times
The former sergeant, Keith A. Gladstone, pleaded not guilty to all three counts of the indictment, which was the latest scandal to shake the Baltimore police.

Jared and Ivanka’s Security Clearance Scandal: What We Know

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Trump reportedly intervened when his daughter and son-in-law were denied security clearances.Photo: Mark Wilson/Getty Images
Donald Trump, who inherited much of his wealth from his father, has never had much of a problem with nepotism. Two of his sons run the family business and his daughter and son-in-law work in the White House. He clearly prefers to be surrounded by Trumps, and recent reports from the New York Timesand CNN demonstrate just how far he’ll go to make sure he is.
According to those reports, Trump pushed for security clearances to be granted to Ivanka Trump and Jared Kushner against the wishes of intelligence officials and his own White House staff. Trump has denied intervening in the security clearance process and the White House is now refusing to comply with the House’s investigation into the issue. Here’s what happened and why it matters.
As the White House’s resident renaissance man, Kushner has a huge portfolio of responsibilities, including bringing peace to the Middle East and solving the opioid crisis. Kushner got by with an interim top-secret clearance until February 2018, when then-White House Chief of Staff John Kelly conducted a review of clearances in the wake of the scandal surrounding Rob Porter. Kushner, and everyone else with the interim clearance, was bumped down to as simple secret-level clearance.
CNN reports that Trump was annoyed by Kushner’s downgraded clearance and wanted the issue resolved, in part because of the media attention it was getting. As for why Ivanka would need a clearance, CNN reports that “as a senior adviser who sits in meetings with other senior officials, she is privy to sensitive information.”
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The normal process for granting a security clearance involves the White House’s personnel security office making a determination following an FBI background check. The Times reports that “personnel division officials were divided about whether to grant” Kushner top access. But Kelly and former White House counsel Donald McGahn were aligned. They believed Kushner should not get clearance, in part because of lingering concerns from the FBI and the CIA. The concerns involved Kushner’s family real estate business and its ties to foreign governments, along with his repeated misstatements to the FBI about foreign contacts.
It’s less clear why Ivanka was denied a clearance. CNN reports that because she and Kushner are married, his own issues could have been a factor, but even if that was the case, it wasn’t the only issue. As CNN reports, “Officials had concerns about granting Trump a clearance that were separate from those raised about her husband, according to one of the sources, though it’s unclear what the concerns regarding her were.”
While it’s legal for the president to intervene in security clearance issues, it’s “highly unusual,” according to the Times. And doing it on behalf of his daughter and son-in-law certainly makes it look worse.
Democrats think so, at least. One of the first acts of the Democrat-run House Oversight Committee in January was to launch an investigation “into grave breaches with the security clearance process at the White House.”
They’re denying everything, of course. Trump told the Times he played no role in Kushner getting clearance and Ivanka has said her father stayed out of the process. “The president had no involvement pertaining to my clearance or my husband’s clearance, zero,” she told ABC News.
In the aftermath of the reports refuting that claim, the White House dug its heels in. On Tuesday, White House Counsel Pat Cipollone said the Trump administration would not comply with House Oversight Committee’s request for documents pertaining to Kushner’s security clearance. “We will not concede the Executive’s constitutional prerogatives or allow the Committee to jeopardize the individual privacy rights of current and former Executive Branch employees,” Cipollone wrote to the committee.
Committee chairman Elijah Cummings has accused the White House of stalling as the committee attempts to investigate “repeated, significant, and ongoing abuses of the security clearance system.”
Cummings has threatened to subpoena the White House for the information he’s after. There’s also a looming legislative response. The J.A.R.E.D. Security Clearance Act of 2019 would require congressional notification if a member of the president’s family is granted a security clearance against the wishes of intelligence officials.
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Among the ‘Jewish groups’ Trump cites, one with neo-Nazi ties

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President Donald Trump pushed for Congressional leaders to unseat Rep. Ilhan Omar, D-Minn., from the House Foreign Affairs Committee this week by citing a letter signed by organizations he described as “Jewish groups” calling for her removal.
But the coalition behind the letter — described by conservative media to be “leading Jewish organizations” — includes groups that maintain no relationship to the American Jewish community and peddle anti-Muslim conspiracy theories.
One of the groups was once found to have ties to a longtime neo-Nazi.
“Representative Ilhan Omar is again under fire for her terrible comments concerning Israel. Jewish groups have just sent a petition to Speaker Pelosi asking her to remove Omar from Foreign Relations Committee. A dark day for Israel!” Trump tweeted Monday night.
The tweet refers to a letter addressed to Pelosi and chairman Rep. Eliot Engel, D-N.Y., arguing that Omar has shown “carelessness and poor judgement” in her criticism of Israel and “lacks the temperament for someone who is tasked with objectively addressing the volatile issues in the Middle East.” It calls for her ouster from the influential committee.
Signatories include two organizations classified as anti-Muslim hate groups by the Southern Poverty Law Center. Both have ties to the Trump administration: ACT for America and the Center for Security Policy.
Critics say the president’s promotion of fringe anti-Muslim groups with hawkish foreign policy views raises wider questions about the Republican push to unseat Omar from the Foreign Affairs Committee.
Both groups are linked to members of Trump’s foreign policy team who favor military intervention in the Muslim world: Secretary of State Mike Pompeo and National Security Adviser John Bolton. Omar is vocally skeptical of U.S. wars.
The letter was authored by the Endowment for Middle East Truth, which then circulated it among supporting organizations.
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Asked to describe her criteria for selecting organizations to cosign, EMET founder and president Sarah Stern described the coalition as being made up of “hawks.”
“The groups that signed onto it are national security hawks and care about a strong and safe America and a strong and safe Israel,” Stern said. 
Muslim and Jewish groups alike have questioned whether the push is motivated solely by rooting out anti-Semitism, or scaremongering against one of the first Muslim congresswoman ever elected.
“There’s no doubt that, rather than seriously confronting the issue of anti-Semitism, President Trump and his allies want to weaponize the debate to advance their own agendas — agendas rife with xenophobia and Islamophobia,” said Logan Bayroff, director of communications for J Street, a Jewish group that endorses a two-state solution.
Omar’s office could not be reached for comment.
But the Minnesota Democrat addressed how her identity m ight shape perceptions of her in a recent interview with The Intercept’s Deconstructed podcast.
“I believe that there are a lot of people who analyze my words differently because of their preconceived notions about who a Muslim is, who a refugee is, who ... this black woman is,” she said.

 

Act for America

Among the signatories of the letter calling for Omar’s removal from the committee is Brigitte Gabrielle of ACT for America.
Act for America has boasted about its relationship with the Trump administration, referring to Pompeo as a “steadfast ally,” in direct mail pieces. The group presented Pompeo with its National Security Eagle Award in 2016.
ACT bills itself as a “grassroots national security organization,” but the SPLC argues the group conflates national security with the denigration of Muslims.
“We’ve listed ACT for America as a hate group for some time,” said Heidi Beirich, director of the civil rights group’s Intelligence Project. “And the reason is that Brigitte Gabrielle has engaged in some really ugly rhetoric about Muslims and has held protests aligned with neo-Nazis.”
Beirich pointed to a series of rallies the group planned in 2017 under the banner “March Against Sharia” attended by white nationalists.
Longtime neo-Nazi Billy Roper organized the Arkansas event for the group, according to the SPLC. Roper once served as the state leader of the National Alliance, a now defunct neo-Nazi group that agitated for Jewish genocide. ACT subsequently disavowed Roper.
In a viral video clip from a 2014, Gabrielle falsely claims one fifth of Muslims believe in a violent ideology, and compares peaceful Muslims to peaceful Germans during the Nazi regime — “irrelevant.”
ACT could not be reached for comment.

 

Center for Security Policy

The Center for Security Policy, the right-wing think tank founded by Frank Gaffney Jr., has advocated for U.S. wars in the Middle East stretching back to the September 11, 2001 attacks.
The think tank is nonpartisan and adheres to the philosophy of “Peace through Strength,” according to its mission statement.
But the center has a history of stoking conspiratorial fears about the Muslim Brotherhood and “creeping Sharia” in order to make their case, according to the SPLC, which classifies the think tank as a hate group.
Gaffney has been accused of Islamophobic and xenophobic comments, including the denigration of immigrants and refugees.
In 2015 he described Somali refugees working at meat processing plants by saying, “I don’t know about you, but it kind of creeps me out that they are getting jobs in the food supply of the United States.”
Omar is a Somali refugee.
Gaffney recently stepped back from managing the think tank, which is now led by Fred Fleitz.
Fleitz most recently served as the chief of staff to John Bolton, the hawkish National Security Advisor who has reportedly explored strategies for bombing Iran with the Pentagon.
“I was proud to sign this letter as President of the Center for Security Policy, an organization that is pro-Israel and has taken a strong stand against a dangerous surge in anti-Semitism on the Left,” Fleitz said in a statement. “I was very disappointed that Roll Call included as credible sources discredited far-left organizations to smear the signers of this letter such as the Southern Poverty Law Center and J Street.”
Asked about Act for America and the Center for Security Policy’s designations as hate groups, other groups that endorsed the letter calling for Omar’s removal from the committee have stressed the content is what is most important, not the signatures at the end.
Eric Rozenman, communications consultant to the Jewish Policy Center, argued the SPLC has overzealous in its condemnations. Organizers were not aware of the other cosigners before the letter was published, he said.
Still, critics say amplifying anti-Muslim groups by falsely casting them as leading Jewish organizations is dangerous.
“The problem with elevating these group is it gives cover and sanction to their bigotry,” Beirich said.
Watch: Trump calls on Rep. Ilhan Omar to resign

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Trump News TV from Michael_Novakhov (9 sites): CNN's YouTube Videos: House dems grill homeland security chief on border security

From: CNN
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Secretary of Homeland Security Kirstjen Nielsen faces a Democrat-controlled House committee for the first time. #CNN #News


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Mind-altering, ketamine-like drug OK'd for severe depression - NBC 15 WPMI

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Mind-altering, ketamine-like drug OK'd for severe depression  NBC 15 WPMI
A mind-altering medication related to the club drug Special K won U. S. approval Tuesday for patients with hard-to-treat depression, the first in a series of ...


Trump Dismisses 81 House Document Requests. Here’s Where They Went. - The New York Times

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Trump Dismisses 81 House Document Requests. Here’s Where They Went.  The New York Times
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House intel panel taps Russian mob prosecutor to lead Trump probe - The Sydney Morning Herald

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House intel panel taps Russian mob prosecutor to lead Trump probe  The Sydney Morning Herald
The US House of Representatives Intelligence Committee said it has hired a former federal prosecutor with experience investigating Russian mobsters.

Intel chiefs push back on reports about Trump’s intelligence briefings - ABC News

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Intel chiefs push back on reports about Trump’s intelligence briefings  ABC News
Two of America's top intelligence officials issued a rare rebuke of some media reports about President Donald Trump's intelligence briefings, saying they ...

These Are the Banks Caught Up in Russia Money-Laundering Scandal - Bloomberg

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These Are the Banks Caught Up in Russia Money-Laundering Scandal  Bloomberg
Several European banks have been drawn into money-laundering allegations centered on dirty Russian money. Much of the information about their possible ...
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Idlib: Russia and Turkey dig in for a final Syria battle - Financial Times

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Idlib: Russia and Turkey dig in for a final Syria battle  Financial Times
Encircled by Assad's forces the fate of the last opposition stronghold — and its 2.5m population — lies with Moscow and Ankara.

The Jared Kushner security clearance story reveals Donald Trump's two biggest flaws - CNN

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The Jared Kushner security clearance story reveals Donald Trump's two biggest flaws  CNN
If you needed one clear example of the fundamental flaws of Donald Trump's presidency, this new reporting out of The New York Times would do the trick nicely: ...

On Politics: Trump’s Checks to Cohen - The New York Times

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On Politics: Trump’s Checks to Cohen  The New York Times
The Times acquired six checks addressed to Michael D. Cohen, President Trump's former lawyer and fixer, on behalf of the president while he was in office.

Team Trump to Congressional Investigators: Get Bent

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The Trump administration and its allies are stonewalling Democrats—and could force a brutal legal showdown. The faceoff foreshadows a bitter showdown between Democrats and the administration, and coul...

Pyatt: Evidence of Russian efforts to undermine Vartholomaios | Kathimerini - www.ekathimerini.com

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Pyatt: Evidence of Russian efforts to undermine Vartholomaios | Kathimerini  www.ekathimerini.com
US Ambassador to Greece Geoffrey Pyatt has said there is evidence of Russian efforts to undermine Ecumenical Patriarch Vartholomaios.


Rachel Marsden: Special counsel investigation could help end foreign influence-peddling - Stephenville Empire-Tribune

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Rachel Marsden: Special counsel investigation could help end foreign influence-peddling  Stephenville Empire-Tribune
PARIS — As the special counsel investigation headed by former FBI Director Robert Mueller grinds on, some might be wondering what's taking so long.
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The Early Edition: March 6, 2019 

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Signup to receive the Early Edition in your inbox here.
Before the start of business, Just Security provides a curated summary of up-to-the-minute developments at home and abroad. Here’s today’s news.
TRUMP-RUSSIA
President Trump took time out of official business in October 2017 to sign a $35,000 check to his then-personal lawyer Michael Cohen, who had made “hush payments” to prevent alleged sexual misconduct from being exposed before the 2016 presidential election. The incident marks one of 11 occasions that Trump or his trust cut such checks, with others coinciding with Trump’s conversations with Russian President Putin and the firing of former national security adviser Michael Flynn, Peter Baker and Maggie Haberman report in an exclusive at the New York Times.
The House Intelligence Committee has hired experienced former Southern District of New York federal prosecutor Daniel Goldman to lead its myriad investigations into President Donald Trump. Chairman Adam Schiff (D-Calif.) announced yesterday that Goldman, who has experience prosecuting Russian organized crime, joined the committee last month as senior adviser and director of investigations, Andrew Desiderio reports at POLITICO.
Trump yesterday characterized the sweeping new investigation of his inner circle as a “big … fat … fishing expedition.” In a series of messages sent on Twitter, the president claimed the House Judiciary Committee investigation of his alleged crimes was “the greatest overreach in the history of our Country,” adding “the real crime is what the Dems are doing, and have done!” AFP reports.
A federal judge said yesterday that the publication of a book last month by longtime Trump associate Roger Stone which criticized Special Counsel Robert Mueller may violate a media gag order – a move that could land the self-described “dirty trickster” Stone in jail. Judge Amy Berman Jackson for the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia ordered Stone and his attorneys to provide her with a report by Monday explaining how he plans to comply with the order, and also insisted that he turn over particular records detailing everything he knew about the book’s release, Reuters reports.
An analysis on the likely next steps for Mueller’s investigation into Russian interference and alleged collusion with the Trump campaign, and the furore over the release of the investigation’s report in particular, is provided at the Economist.
Trump is now engaged in a war for his survival, Stephen Collinson comments at CNN, contrasting Trump with the more “disciplined” former president Bill Clinton, and arguing that the president’s “incessant claims that he is the victim of ‘hoax’ investigations and attempts to tear down the guardrails surrounding his office often give the impression that he has something to hide.”
The “big unanswered questions” after Cohen’s congressional hearings last week are explored by Philp Ewing at NPR: why did the Trumps keep Cohen out of the June 2016 meeting with the Russians; did the Trumps do anything beyond welcome the work of WikiLeaks; what else is in the ‘treasure trove;’ and how credible is Cohen?
The KOREAN PENINSULA
North Korea has allegedly begun rebuilding a rocket launch site that had been partially dismantled as a goodwill gesture after the Singapore summit between President Trump and Northern leader Kim Jong-un in June last year. Satellite images suggest the reconstruction work was carried out shortly before the leaders’ failed second summit in Hanoi last week, and the publication of the photographs last night have contributed to fears that the peace effort us in jeopardy, Julian Borger reports at the Guardian.
North Korea began dismantling the Sohae Satellite Launching Station in Tongchang-ri near its northwestern border with China last summer, partially dismantling an engine test site, a rocket launchpad and a rail-mounted building used by engineers to assemble launch vehicles and move them toward the launchpad. However, the North did not completely take down the facilities, and when Kim met with South Korean President Moon Jae-in in September, he offered to destroy them in the presence of U.S. experts – an offer that is now shrouded in uncertainty, Choe Sang-Hun reports at the New York Times.
U.S. Senators merged from a closed-door briefing yesterday on the Kim-Trump summit apparently reassured that the administration has a plan for dialogue with Pyongyang going forward, even if they remain unclear whether the plan will be successful. “I see what the strategy is,” Sen. Tim Kaine (D-Va.) commented, describing the briefing as “great,” and adding: “the odds of success on the strategy are not high, but I think everybody’s realistic about that,” Rebecca Kheel reports at the Hill.
Trump has consistently failed to understand Kim’s motivations, retired U.S. Army colonel and former member of the National Security Council Jeff McCausland comments at NBC.
The TRUMP ADMINISTRATION
President Trump strong-armed his former chief of staff John Kelly and former White House counsel Don McGahn to grant his daughter and senior adviser Ivanka Trump a security clearance in defiance of their recommendations, according to a new report. Three people familiar with the matter have claimed that the president’s decision to intervene in his daughter’s security clearance process “rankled” White House officials; White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders stated “we don’t comment on security clearances,” Pamela Brown and Kaitlan Collins report at CNN.
White House Counsel Pat Cipollone yesterday said that the administration will refuse to provide Congress with information about senior adviser Jared Kushner’s security clearance, criticizing House Democrats for “overly intrusive document requests.” Cipollone wrote a letter to Oversight Committee Chairman Elijah Cummings, stating that his Committee’s request for information on Kushner “suggest[s] that the Committee is not interested in proper oversight, but rather seeks information that it knows cannot be provided consistent with applicable law,” Andrew Desiderio reports at POLITICO.
VENEZUELA
Venezuelan opposition leader and self-declaed interim president Juan Guaidó pledged yesterday to increase pressure on incumbent President Nicolás Maduro, who in turn promised to crush the “crazed minority” that wants to remove him from power. Guaidó, who returned to the country on Monday in defiance of a travel ban, told reporters that Maduro’s government is “drowning in contradictions, they don’t know how to respond to Venezuela’s people … they thought the pressure had reached its zenith, but it’s only just beginning,” AFP reports.
Is Guaidó interim president or opposition leader? Carol Morello provides an analysis at the Washington Post.
SYRIA
U.S.-backed forces in Syria are holding more than 2,000 suspected Islamic State group fighters,according to U.S. defense officials, with the development providing an obstacle to Trump administration’s plans to withdraw U.S. forces from the war-torn country. The new estimate exacerbates the challenge of relocating the captured Islamic State fighters to their home countries – and makes it more difficult for the U.S.-led coalition to wind down operations in Syria,  Nancy A. Youssef and Gordon Lubold report at the Wall Street Journal.
Two months after declaring all U.S. troops are leaving Syria – President Trump wrote to members of Congress that he agrees “100%” with keeping a military presence in the country. A bipartisan group of Senators and Representatives wrote to Trump on Feb. 22, praising his decision to maintain a small residual force in Syria; “I agree 100% … ALL is being done,” President Trump responded, writing directly on the letter, Courtney Kube reports at NBC.
U.S.-led airstrikes continue. U.S. and coalition forces carried out 211 airstrikes against Islamic State targets in Syria between Feb. 10 and Feb. 23. [Central Command]
OTHER DEVELOPMENTS
Senate Republican leaders have acknowledged that opponents of President Trump’s declaration of a national emergency along the Southern border have sufficient votes in the Senate to prevail on a resolution aimed at preventing the move. Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell – who is backing Trump despite his own misgivings about the declaration – said Trump will veto the resolution that is likely to be sustained in Congress: “I think what is clear in the Senate is there will be enough votes to pass the resolution of disapproval, which will then be vetoed by the president and then, in all likelihood, the veto will be upheld in the House,” McConnell told reporters, Al Jazeera reports.
At least 16 people were killed in a suicide attack today on a construction company in eastern Afghanistan. The hours-long attack in the key city of Jalalabad began early this morning when at least two blasts were heard – according to a reporter – before security forces rushed to the scene, AFPreports.
Tech giant Google has remained silent over reports it told a U.S. congresswoman that a “controversial” app was not in breach of its terms and conditions. Saudi app Absher can be used by men to track women and stop them from travelling, the BBC reports.
Chinese telecommunications giant Huawei yesterday urged governments – along with the telecoms industry and regulators – to work together to create a common set of cybersecurity standards. Reutersreports.
A group of Democratic and progressive lawmakers are reportedly sponsoring a pledge from a veterans group to “end the forever war.” Gass-roots organization Common Defense claims that it has secured the backing of eight lawmakers –including Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D-N.Y.) and Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.) – for its pledge calling for the U.S. “to bring a clear end to these military interventions,” citing involvement in conflicts in Afghanistan, Iraq, Syria, Yemen, Jordan, Niger, Somalia and Thailand, Justin Wise reports at the Hill.
Read the whole story

· · · · · ·

Putin urges stronger protection of Russian military secrets - NBC 15 WPMI

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Putin urges stronger protection of Russian military secrets  NBC 15 WPMI
MOSCOW (AP) — President Vladimir Putin urged Russia's top domestic security agency on Wednesday to tighten its protection of information related to new ...


Putin for international cooperation against terror

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Russian President Vladimir Putin on Wednesday called on the country's security services to boost cooperation with its foreign counterparts in fighting terrorism.
"No matter how our current relations with certain countries evolve, Russia will always be open to (combat) international terrorism, a common challenge to all humanity," Putin said at a meeting of senior officials of the Russian Federal Security Service (FSB).
Russian security services should primarily coordinate efforts with the Collective Security Treaty Organization (CSTO) and the Shanghai Cooperation Organization (SCO), Xinhua news agency quoted Putin as saying.
The President praised the success of the FSB in preventing crimes by terrorist networks and groups.
The number of terrorist incidents declined to nine in 2018 from 997 10 years earlier while the number of prevented terrorist attacks remained high at around 20 per year in the last three years, Putin said.
Russian security forces must therefore use new methods of uncovering terrorist threats, identify the recruiters and accomplices of terrorists, block their supply of weapons and money and halt the propaganda activities of radicals and extremists on the Internet.
At the meeting, Putin stressed the importance of increasing the security of national information resources and promptly eliminating cyber attacks on government institutions, state corporations, telecom operators and large companies.
He also praised the work of the Russian counterintelligence agencies, which ended the activities of 129 staff of foreign intelligence services and 465 recruited agents.
--IANS
mr/
(This story has not been edited by Business Standard staff and is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)

Putin for international cooperation against terror - Business Standard

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Putin for international cooperation against terror  Business Standard
Read more about Putin for international cooperation against terror on Business Standard. Russian President Vladimir Putin on Wednesday called on the ...

"Mike Flynn" - Google News: Ex-Trump aide signals he and others will not cooperate with House Judiciary Committee probe - Fox News

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Ex-Trump aide signals he and others will not cooperate with House Judiciary Committee probe  Fox News
An ex-adviser to President Trump has signaled he and as many as four others will not cooperate with the House Judiciary Committee's sweeping demand for ...


 "Mike Flynn" - Google News

Among the 'Jewish groups' Trump cites, one with neo-Nazi ties - Roll Call

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Among the 'Jewish groups' Trump cites, one with neo-Nazi ties  Roll Call
President Donald Trump pushed for Congressional leaders to unseat Rep. Ilhan Omar, D-Minn., from the House Foreign Affairs Committee this week by citing a ...
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Hate Groups And White Supremacists Spread Their Message With Flyers - NPR

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Hate Groups And White Supremacists Spread Their Message With Flyers  NPR
Hate groups are increasingly relying on flyers to spread their message without publicly revealing the identity of their members.
View full coverage on Google News

Dead Gardener left booby traps behind, German Police warns | Admiral Canaris

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Dead Gardener left booby traps behind - Google Search

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Story image for Dead Gardener left booby traps behind from Fox News

Dead gardener left booby traps behind to target his enemies, German ...

Fox News-2 hours ago
Authorities in Germany are warning anyone who may have had a conflict with a recently deceased gardener to be on the lookout, after an ...

admiral canaris - Google Search

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Dead gardener left booby traps behind to target his enemies, German police warn - Fox News

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  1. Dead gardener left booby traps behind to target his enemies, German police warn  Fox News
  2. Dead landscape gardener linked to booby traps in Germany  BBC News
  3. Dead gardener may have taken revenge from beyond the grave  CNN
  4. View full coverage on Google News

Putin urges stronger protection of Russian military secrets

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Директор Федеральной службы безопасности Александр Бортников на заседании коллегии ФСБ.
3 из 3
Директор Федеральной службы безопасности Александр Бортников на заседании коллегии ФСБ.
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Putin urges stronger protection of Russian military secrets

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MOSCOW (AP) — President Vladimir Putin urged Russia's top domestic security agency on Wednesday to tighten its protection of information related to new weapons and other sensitive data.
In a speech to top officials of the Federal Security Service, or FSB, the main KGB successor agency, Putin said foreign spies have intensified their efforts to get access to Russia's secrets.
"They are looking for access to political, economic, scientific and technological information," said the KGB veteran who headed the FSB in the 1990s before ascending to the presidency. "That means that your work should become even more effective."
The Russian leader noted that the FSB last year exposed 129 foreign intelligence officers and 465 of their agents.
He said the FSB should pay particular attention to protecting information related to the development, testing and production of new Russian weapons.
Putin has claimed that new weapons such as the Avangard and the Zircon hypersonic weapons have no foreign analogues and are impossible to intercept, rendering missile defense useless.
Russia has intensified efforts to modernize its arsenals as relations with the West have plummeted to post-Cold War lows over the Ukrainian crisis, the war in Syria and allegations of Russian meddling in the 2016 U.S. presidential election.
In his speech Wednesday, Putin mentioned a buildup of NATO forces near Russia's borders and referred to the U.S. decision to withdraw from the 1987 Intermediate-Range Nuclear Forces treaty, saying it upsets international security and raises new challenges.
He noted that foreign spy agencies have also sought to influence political developments in Russia, but didn't elaborate.
Putin also pointed to a growing number of cyberattacks on government agencies and state-controlled companies.
"We must be prepared for continuing cyber offensive against Russia and the growing threats it presents," he said. "It's necessary to take additional steps to protect critically important information infrastructure, develop a state system of detecting cyberattacks and fending them off."
Despite the tensions with the West, Putin noted that Moscow remains open for counterterrorism cooperation, calling it a "common challenge."
The president said that the FSB prevented about 20 terror attacks a year over the past three years.
He noted the continuing instability in the Middle East, saying it spawns terror threats to Russia.
Moscow has waged a military campaign in Syria since 2015, helping President Bashar Assad's government reclaim control of most of the country.
Read the whole story

· ·

Putin urges stronger protection of Russian military secrets - newschannel20.com

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Putin urges stronger protection of Russian military secrets  newschannel20.com
MOSCOW (AP) — President Vladimir Putin urged Russia's top domestic security agency on Wednesday to tighten its protection of information related to new ...


Заседание коллегии Федеральной службы безопасности • Президент России

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Jared Kushner as security risk - Google Search

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Jared Kushner as security risk - Google Search

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Jared Kushner as security risk - Google Search

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Story image for Jared Kushner as security risk from Newsweek

'Indict Jared Kushner! Indict Ivanka Trump!': MSNBC Guest Rips ...

Newsweek-Mar 2, 2019
'Indict Jared Kushner! ... Jared Kushner as a “massive national security risk” and argued that he, and his wife Ivanka Trump, should be indicted.
Trump's ordering security clearance for Kushner 'an abuse of power ...
<a href="http://NBCNews.com" rel="nofollow">NBCNews.com</a>-Mar 3, 2019
Trump's Jared Kushner problem
Opinion-CNN-Mar 3, 2019
Story image for Jared Kushner as security risk from Patheos (blog)

Democrats Press in on Jared Kushner's Questionable Security ...

Patheos (blog)-14 hours ago
Democrats Press in on Jared Kushner's Questionable Security ... about the clear national security risksof doing so,” the two lawmakers wrote in ...
The Cowardice of the Cover-Your-Ass Memo
In-Depth-Slate Magazine-16 hours ago
Story image for Jared Kushner as security risk from ABC News

As questions loom about Jared Kushner's security clearance, House ...

ABC News-Feb 28, 2019
The White House has faced mounting questions for months about issues with security clearances for dozens of administration officials who ...
Story image for Jared Kushner as security risk from CNN

Kushner's clearance is 'concrete threat' to national security, says ...

MarketWatch-Mar 1, 2019
Kushner's clearance is 'concrete threat' to national security, says ... ordered that Jared Kushner should be granted a top-secret security ...
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