Terry Crews comes out as first MALE to speak up about being sexually assaulted by Hollywood Execs. (((Hollywood))) is IMPLODING!

ACTOR TERRY CREWS.

Think about this. One year into the Trump presidency Hollywood is on the ropes and so is professional football.

This is winning. I’m not tired of winning either.

The thing that I fear is that Harvey Weinstein’s troubles were created by (((the powers that be))) in order to distract us from pursuing the truth about the Las Vegas massacre. I guess Mel Gibson wasn’t available to demonize this year.

Anyway, we now have the homosexual angle introduced into the Hollywood hedonism story. This is great. Let’s see who the fags are that sexually assault male actors. Women surely aren’t the only ones being harassed and assaulted in Tinseltown.

Next up, we need Hollywood’s young folks to expose the pedophiles.

Drain the swamp!

Fox News

The recent allegations against Hollywood big shot Harvey Weinstein have one star reflecting on his own experience with predatory behavior in the business. Terry Crews has revealed that he was once the victim of groping on the part of a showbiz higher-up that he refuses to name.

The “Brooklyn Nine-Nine” star, known for both his comedic acting and his physical stature and build, took to social media to reveal he had been assaulted at a Hollywood party. In a 16-post-long speech he recalled being groped by a male executive.

“This whole thing with Harvey Weinstein is giving me PTSD. Why? Because this kind of thing happened to ME,” he begins.

Crews explains that he and his wife, Rebecca King-Crews, were at a function together just last year when a “high level Hollywood executive” came over and grabbed his “privates.” He explains that his wife saw everything and that the assailant in question merely “grinned like a jerk” when Crews asked him what he was doing.

“I was going to kick his ass right then – but I thought twice about how the whole thing would appear,” he explains. “’240 lbs. Black Man stomps out Hollywood Honcho’ would be the headline the next day. Only I probably wouldn’t have been able to read it because I WOULD HAVE BEEN IN JAIL. So we left.”

The star went on to explain that he talked with other people who worked with this person and received an apology call from him the next day. However, the person in question never truly explained his actions to Crews, which the star said is par for the course when the predator has both power and influence.

“I let it go. And I understand why many women who this happens to let it go,” he wrote. “Who’s going 2 believe you? (few) What r the repercussions?(many) Do u want to work again? (Yes) R you prepared 2b ostracized?(No).”

The star closed his Twitter speech with a message to show support for women who have come forward with such allegations, explaining that sometimes one has to “compare notes w/ others who’ve been victimized in order 2gain a position of strength.”

Name the Satanic demon who grabbed you, Terry. If you don’t he’ll keep doing the dirty deeds.

Supreme Court Reinstates Most of Trump Travel Ban

As he predicted, President Trump’s travel ban is now in place thanks to a Supreme Court ruling earlier today.

Fox News coverage of the ruling is concise and clear.

#MAGA

Fox News

After successive rulings by numerous federal courts against President Trump’s controversial travel ban, the U.S. Supreme Court on Monday delivered what Trump is touting as a clear victory – allowing most of the policy to be enforced and teeing up a high-stakes court battle for the fall in which the administration may have the upper hand.

Monday’s ruling effectively allows part of Trump’s executive order to go into effect, including a 90-day ban on people entering the United States from six mostly-Muslim countries who “lack any bona fide relationship with a person or entity in the United States,” such as a spouse, close relative, employer or enrollment in an American university.

It also allows a 120-day ban on all refugees entering the United States to go into effect.

The ruling, though, sets up further litigation in the courts over the coming weeks on just how far the “bona fide” exemptions can go and whether emergency exceptions will be granted.

“I fear that the Court’s remedy will prove unworkable,” Justice Clarence Thomas wrote. “The compromise also will invite a flood of litigation until this case is finally resolved on the merits, as parties and courts struggle to determine what exactly constitutes a ‘bona fide relationship,’ who precisely has a ‘credible claim’ to that relationship, and whether the claimed relationship was formed ‘simply to avoid §2(c)’ of Executive Order No. 13780.”

Reaz Jafri, head of the global immigration practice at Withers Bergman law firm, told Fox News he expects a significant uptick in cases and protests. Jafri advises clients on how to navigate the U.S.’s changes in immigration policies.

“It is still unclear if a national from one of the banned countries will get a visa to visit a family member, participate in a conference, visit schools or come for a job interview,” Jafri said. “Will these be considered bona fide reasons to visit the U.S.? My sense is ‘no’ and the implication is that U.S. businesses, universities and families will be negatively impacted.”

All nine justices agreed in the 13-page decision to take up the case in the fall, setting up a showdown over the legality of the order.

Justices Neil Gorsuch, Samuel Alito Jr. and Thomas wrote a three-page opinion saying they would have allowed Trump’s travel ban to take effect fully, without regard to a foreign national’s connection to the United States. Their dissent could foreshadow a tough road ahead for opponents of the travel ban.

The justices agreed to hear oral arguments on the merits of the executive order – whether the ban is lawful or exceeds the president’s powers – during the Court’s next term, which begins in October.

Though Monday’s decision wasn’t the final word on the travel ban, Trump touted it as “a clear victory for our national security.”

“As president, I cannot allow people into our country who want to do us harm,” he said in a written statement. “I want people who can love the United States and all of its citizens, and who will be hardworking and productive.”

Trump has been incensed since his original executive order, signed on Jan. 27, was partially blocked by a federal court.

“What is our country coming to when a judge can halt a Homeland Security travel ban and anyone, even with bad intentions can come into U.S.?” Trump tweeted on Feb. 4.

He added on Feb. 11: “Our legal system is broken!”

In early March, Trump issued a revised executive order — which also had key provisions blocked by federal courts.

Trump has been spoiling for the Supreme Court to take up the case and eager to get it out of the hands of what he sees as more liberal appellate judges.

Four days after signing the original ban, Trump nominated Gorsuch to fill the Supreme Court seat vacated when Antonin Scalia died.

Gorsuch, who has since been confirmed, is largely seen as a conservative, originalist justice in the Scalia mold and could help Trump claim an even more definitive victory after arguments.

Omar Jadwat, director of the ACLU’s Immigrants’ Rights Project, called the travel ban unconstitutional, saying, “Courts have repeatedly blocked this indefensible and discriminatory ban. The Supreme Court now has a chance to permanently strike it down.”

The next phase of the War on Trump will be a flood of media stories designed to create sympathy for Muslims who are turned away. The problem is that unless there are children involved, Muslims aren’t very sympathetic individuals.

Liberal hypocrisy which allows for mass killing of Middle Easterners but not a travel ban hasn’t helped the liberals persuade anyone that Muslims should be free as birds to come to America.

Deputy AG Rod Rosenstein Releases Statement Warning Against Fake News

Haha. This is great stuff here.

CNN, famously called out as fake news by President Trump, posts a story denigrating Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein’s advice to the public to be very skeptical of fake news.

Rosenstein seems to flip flop back and forth between undermining President Trump and helping him.

This statement could have been written by Trump, it’s so Trump-like.

CNN

Washington (CNN)Late Thursday night, seemingly unprompted, deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein — he of the James Comey firing memo and the appointment of Bob Mueller as special counsel in the Russia investigation — put out a very odd statement on just how terrible anonymously-sourced stories are.

Here it is in its entirety:

“Americans should exercise caution before accepting as true any stories attributed to anonymous ‘officials,’ particularly when they do not identify the country – let alone the branch or agency of government – with which the alleged sources supposedly are affiliated. Americans should be skeptical about anonymous allegations. The Department of Justice has a long-standing policy to neither confirm or deny such allegations.”

Er, what?

This statement is 62 words long but it really could have been just two: “Fake news.”

Rosenstein, according to CNN’s Evan Perez, was not asked by the White House to release the statement. But it comes directly from President Trump’s playbook: An attempt to discredit any negative stories that rely on anonymous sourcing.

A quick word on that: Anonymous sourcing is not ideal. As a reporter, you always try to get people to attach their names to pieces of information or quotes they are providing you. But that isn’t always possible — particularly when you are dealing with negative information about the President of the United States, like, say, that he is under investigation for obstruction of justice. Anonymous sourcing is an imperfect tool but one that has helped expose all sorts of important stories over the decades.

Trump seemed to take a swipe at Rosenstein — anonymous leak statement notwithstanding — in a Friday morning tweet. “I am being investigated for firing the FBI Director by the man who told me to fire the FBI Director! Witch Hunt,” Trump tweeted.

The Rosenstein statement isn’t just strange because it seemingly came out of nowhere. (My guess is what prompted it was back-to-back Washington Post stories on Wednesday and Thursday about the obstruction of justice investigation and the fact that Jared Kushner’s finances are now part of the special counsel investigation.)

The oddest part of it is when Rosenstein warns people to be skeptical of anonymous sources “particularly when they do not identify the country … with which these alleged sources supposedly are affiliated.”

Unless I am misunderstanding Rosenstein, what he is suggesting is that some of the stories that have been written of late using anonymous sources rely on officials from foreign countries who might have ulterior motives — like undermining Trump — when they decide to share information. I suppose that’s technically possible but seems very, very far-fetched to me. (Following Rosenstein’s statement, the Post noted “US officials” had told them about the investigation into Kushner’s finances.)

If Rosenstein suspects that sort of disinformation campaign from a foreign government, I think he should tell us more about it as soon as possible. As in, if a foreign government is actively leaking information about the Russia investigation to US reporters for the express purpose of disrupting Trump’s presidency, that’s a pretty big damn deal. Right?

The rest of his statement is the standard sort of stuff that comes out of the Trump White House regarding anonymous leaking. “Caution” is necessary. “Skeptical” is the right view Americans should take. And so on and so forth.

The message from Rosenstein — while oddly timed — is clear: A lot of the stuff you see on TV or read in the papers attributed to anonymous sources is wrong. And the leakers likely have nefarious motives — and might even be from foreign countries!

That Rosenstein put out a statement at all is weird. That it was this statement is even weirder.

Styx advises getting your news from alternative sources on the Internet. He also explains how fake news is damaging to society.

Thousands of swamp creatures have a motive to leak false info to damage Trump. The press has a motive to publish that false information. Rosenstein did good this time.

Drain the swamp, President Trump!

Trump Blocks Stephen King on Twitter

When MILO “abused” Negro actress Leslie Jones on Twitter, he was banned totally from the social media platform. Liberals cheered.

Now, liberals are going after Trump because he doesn’t care to read abusive Tweets. Trump didn’t get any Tweeters banned. He just blocked them from following him. That’s no big deal, but the media is running with this story today to make the nation’s elected leader out to be a monster.

Why, if Trump can block someone on Twitter, the next thing you know is that he’ll be sending storm troopers into newspaper offices to wreck the presses and arrest the editors.

The Australian

Horror author Stephen King has revealed US President Donald Trump has blocked him on Twitter.

The writer joked he “may have to kill myself” after his repeated criticism of the US leader led to Trump taking action on the social media site.

King regularly hits out at Trump on Twitter.

On Tuesday, hours before he revealed he had been blocked, he wrote: “Trump’s cabinet offers a postgraduate-level course in ass-kissing.”

In February he said he “screws up” America’s relationship with Australia and called the Republican “an impulsive, bad-tempered idiot”.

Last week he posted: “Our idiotic president seems to have confused what’s ‘politically correct’ with what is ‘unconstitutional’.”

Lawyers for two Twitter users sent the White House a letter last week demanding they be un-blocked from the @realDonaldTrump account.

Time followed up this story by reporting that author J. K. Rowling (of Harry Potter fame) has offered to send Trump’s Tweets to King. Time also reports that the left is claiming that Trump has no legal right to block anyone from reading a presidential statement.

All of this nonsense reporting is intended to delegitimize the Trump presidency and make it impossible for him to drain the swamp.

Trump Considers Comey’s Replacement at FBI

SHERIFF DAVID CLARKE HAS THE SAME FLAMBOYANT STYLE AS TRUMP.

Ridding America of James Comey was only the first small step for mankind in draining the swamp. A real swamp drainer replacement is going to be needed–one who can be confirmed by the Senate, including with needed support from the dirty rats Lindsay Graham and John McCain.

Sheriff Joe Arpaio is not on any list, probably because he’s facing legal troubles and would incite a revolt among RINO Republicans and ALL Democrats. Trump supporter, former NYC Mayor Rudy Giuliani, is also missing from this list.

Proving that their not racists, many Trump supporters like Sheriff David Clarke, above. He’s already stated that he would push to put Hillary Clinton on trial and in prison.

Much to the chagrin of feminists, no women are on anybody’s list.

New York Post

Attorney General Jeff Sessions on Wednesday began the process of interviewing interim FBI directors after the ouster of James Comey – with former NYPD Commissioner Ray Kelly and Gov. Chris Christie likely candidates, according to reports.

Deputy FBI Director Andrew McCabe, who is leading the agency in the interim, is one of the people being interviewed by Sessions and Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein, CNN reported on Wednesday.

The cable news channel reported that candidates are not limited to people inside the bureau and about four to eight people will be interviewed.

The Associated Press named Kelly and Christie among possible candidates.

It also listed David Clarke, the sheriff of Milwaukee County, Wisc., a staunch supporter of President Trump who spoke at the Republican National Convention last July, and Rep. Trey Gowdy, a Republican who headed up the investigation into Hillary Clinton’s actions during the attack on the US Embassy in Benghazi.

On the AP’s list are:

Ray Kelly

The longest-serving police commissioner in New York City, Kelly oversaw the force in the years following the Sept. 11 attacks when terror threats were routine. His tough-on-crime stance, including support for provocative tactics like stop-and-frisk, could make him a natural ally of Attorney General Jeff Sessions and a go-to guy for a fellow New Yorker like Trump. Kelly as commissioner defended a police operation, exposed by the Associated Press, that conducted secret surveillance of Muslims. He could partner with Trump and Sessions on anti-terrorism efforts.

Chris Christie

Though his relationship with Trump has been topsy-turvy, the governor of New Jersey has known the president for years and could bring law enforcement bona fides to the job.

Christie is a former Republican-appointed United States attorney in New Jersey, and he cited that background time and again during his 2016 presidential campaign. His legacy as governor took a hit, however, with the Bridgegate scandal that was investigated by the FBI, prosecuted by the Justice Department and that brought down some of his allies.

David Clarke

A wild card, but the outspoken and polarizing Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, sheriff has been a fierce supporter of Trump and even landed a speaking spot at last summer’s Republican National Convention. A conservative firebrand known for his cowboy hat, Clarke has called himself “one of those bare-knuckles fighters” and has been critical of what he called the “hateful ideology” of the Black Lives Matters movement. But he’d be a long shot given that a county jury recently recommended criminal charges against seven Milwaukee County jail staffers in the dehydration death of an inmate who went without water for seven days.

Trey Gowdy

The South Carolina Republican led the House committee investigation of former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton’s actions surrounding the deaths of four Americans in Benghazi, Libya. Gowdy is also a former federal prosecutor who boasts of his work on drug trafficking, bank robberies and child pornography cases. He was among lawmakers critical of Comey’s decision not to prosecute Clinton in the email server investigation, saying other government officials would have been prosecuted if they handled classified information like Clinton did, but federal officials disagree with that assessment. Gowdy said after Comey’s firing that though he had differences with the former FBI director on some matters, he “never lost sight of the fact that he had a very difficult job.”

Politico offers a longer list of 11 candidates for the vacancy at the FBI. At least two on that list are Jews. CNN also offers a slightly different list.

James Comey Fired: Trump Lays Massive Trap for His Adversaries in Firing Letter

Youtube star Styxenhammer666 analyzes the firing of FBI Director James Comey by President Donald Trump. Less than seven minutes. Lots of gratuitous uses of the F-word.

Published on May 9, 2017

Comey unites everyone in hating him

Styx focuses on this 8D chess move by Trump, which is the second paragraph of the letter Trump sent to Comey:

While I greatly appreciate you informing me, on three separate occasions, that I am not under investigation, I nevertheless concur the judgment of the Department of Justice that you are not able to effectively lead the Bureau.

All media must now report that Trump is not under investigation, while the Democrats and the media constantly report that he is under investigation. Comey isn’t going to challenge the bolded sentence in Trump’s “You’re fired!” letter. Trump has boxed his enemies in the (((Deep State))) in again.

100 Days of Trump Celebrated with Campaign Style Rally

Watch the video and enjoy President Trump blast the (((media))) and the other enemies of working class people.

As usual, the reporting is slanted against Trump. Read around that fake news and savor the victory.

HARRISBURG — President Trump delivered a slashing, campaign-style speech here to mark his 100th day in office, accusing the media of lying about his success and saying he would rather spend the day with “much better people” in Pennsylvania than those in Washington.

“Make no mistake: We are just beginning in our fight to make America great again,” Trump told a raucous crowd at the Pennsylvania Farm Show Complex, many wearing his signature red “Make America Great Again” hats. “We are keeping one promise after another and, frankly, the people are really happy about it.”

He touted his placement of Justice Neil Gorsuch on the Supreme Court and scrapping of the Trans Pacific Partnership trade deal. But he got his biggest cheers with a sustained attack on the media, returning, nearly six months after Election Day, to the same themes that drove his campaign.

While Trump has come under criticism for failing to show progress on some of his biggest campaign pledges, he said the media has refused to give him credit and “deserves a very, very big fat failing grade.”

And in a sign that 100 days in the Oval Office have done little to change him, the president continued to boast about the crowds at his events, declaring that “we have a lot of people standing outside” and that he “broke the all-time record for this arena.” Still, there were rows of empty seats and space on the floor as he spoke.

Trump spoke just 40 miles from Gettysburg, where in October he laid out a largely unaccomplished 10-point plan for his first 100 days in office. The rally also took place as the Capitol press corps mingled with celebrities at the annual White House Correspondents’ Dinner, a gala that has become a symbol of cozy ties between media, cultural, and economic elites. He had attended in the past but Trump became the first sitting president in more than three decades to skip the dinner.

“There’s another big gathering taking place tonight in Washington, D.C.,” he said to loud boos. “I could not possibly be more thrilled to be more than 100 miles away from the Washington swamp, spending my evening with all of you, and with a much, much larger crowd and much better people.”

Central Pennsylvania was a regular campaign stop during 2016, and in many ways Saturday’s rally was a mirror image of those events. Outside the complex, Democrats gathered to protest what they said would be devastating policies the president hopes to enact and said he had little to show for his first three months in office. Inside, effusive supporters had traveled hours – some from Michigan and New York – to join the rally, chant “U.S.A., U.S.A.!,” and roar as the president repeated familiar promises and catchphrases.

He painted a dark picture of dangerous immigrants flooding into the country, of police under siege and Islamic terrorism threatening Americans’ safety, promising to reverse those problems. He urged police to get several protesters at the site “outta here” as his supporters shouted at those who came to disrupt. Several people were walked out, including one man who shouted “Trump is a traitor” and held a Russian flag. State police held him briefly on the ground before escorting him out.

Despite his approval ratings hovering around 40 percent through most of his presidency, a historically low rating at this point, Trump’s aides have pushed hard to persuade the public his early days have been a major success. His team touted Trump’s moves to roll back Obama regulations and strike Syria. As he arrived in Harrisburg he toured a nearby wheelbarrow factory and signed two more executive orders he said were aimed at creating jobs.

“Promises Made. Promises Kept.” read one sign prominently displayed inside the Harrisburg arena. The Rolling Stones’ “You Can’t Always Get What You Want,” a favorite from the campaign trail, played over the loudspeakers.

Many of his biggest promises have languished, but Trump promised his supporters all would be well. “Don’t even worry about it — go home, go to sleep, rest assured,” he told the crowd, “we’re going to build that wall,” though he has not yet secured funding for it.

He touted his major tax overhaul, released Wednesday on one page, and his plan to finally repeal the Affordable Care Act, which is stuck in the mud in the Republican-controlled Congress.

This, Trump acknowledged, blaming Democrats for standing in the way. “I’ll be so angry at … all of the congressmen in this room if we don’t get that damn thing passed quickly,” he said of the repeal, then again assured supporters that Obamacare “is dead anyway” and will collapse.

His supporters — including many waiting in a line snaking through the vast farm complex parking lot — seemed to agree. They remain fiercely loyal and encouraged by his first few months. They blamed setbacks on congressional obstruction and activist judges and said they believed he was keeping his promises as best he could.

“No matter what he’s trying to do, he’s getting stopped,” said Jill Williams, 39, who drove four hours from Groton, N.Y., to attend the rally. “He’s the president. He should be able to overrule some things.”

She said she was especially disappointed by federal judges who blocked Trump’s ban on travel from several majority-Muslim countries.

Zachary Adam Perry, a York resident who served in Iraq in 2007, said he hopes Trump can hold his temper on the world stage, but approved of the president’s missile strikes in Syria.

“It’s time we show the terrorists that we are a nation that is forceful now. They see weakness and they jump on it,” said Perry, 30.

Brendon Gaylor, 22, a network technician at the state Department of Health, was attending his first Trump rally. He said he was a member of the alt-right, the far-right nationalist movement that embraced Trump early and fervently.

As for Trump’s first 100 days in office, “I thought it’d be a little easier to drain the swamp,” Gaylor said, “but 2018 is around the corner.”

Full speech:

Fun rally. Just like old times. Loving it.