• C.I.A. Losing Informants at an Alarming Rate
• Where Is the Save America PAC Money Going?
• McCarthy: A Man with a "Plan"
• Whither Cheney?
• Everybody Hates Kyrsten
• This Week in Schadenfreude: Don't Be a D**k
• This Week in Freudenfreunde: Don't Be a Tucker
• Today's Senate Polls
Judge Raymond Dearie, the special master appointed to go through the materials seized from Mar-a-Lago by the FBI, is a no-nonsense fellow (as is often the case with federal judges). And yesterday, he made a 7-page filing that definitely isn't going to warm the cockles of Donald Trump's heart. (We assume he has cockles, though they are probably small cockles.)
The new filing contains three significant bits of information, which is actually quite a bit for 7 pages. Usually, it takes lawyers 10 pages just to clear their throats. Anyhow:
- Timeline: Dearie is running a tight ship, time-wise, and set forth a timeline that would
result in the completion of his duties by the end of October. Team Trump was hoping to drag things out a bunch more than
that, ideally well into the new year.
- A Call to the Bullpen: Dearie doesn't want to try to do all the work himself. So, he's
going to tap his longtime colleague James Orenstein for assistance. Orenstein is a veteran of the FISA court, and has a
security clearance as well as experience with the various issues involved with this case. The appointment of Orenstein
will help Dearie stay on schedule, to the chagrin of the former president. Perhaps even more painful for Trump: He has
to pay the special masters' invoices. Dearie is still collecting a government paycheck, and so the time he spends will
be on Uncle Sam's dime. But Orenstein is retired, and Dearie wants him to be paid $500/hour.
- Tampering?: Between his inability to control his temper and his desperation to come up with some sort of defense, Trump has suggested multiple times that the fix is in, and that the FBI planted incriminating evidence among the stuff they took from Mar-a-Lago. Dearie is giving Team Trump until the end of September to "raise any factual dispute as to the completeness and accuracy of the Detailed Property Inventory" of materials taken from the residence. In other words, put up or shut up. Oh, and note that lying in a court filing is perjury.
Remember, once again, that Dearie was nominated for the job by Trump's legal team. He has yet to make a single decision, or even to utter a single word, that has been in the former president's favor.
And since we are on the Trump legal beat, let us also note that the insta-response to Wednesday's developments (i.e., the lawsuit from New York AG Tish James and the ruling from the Eleventh Circuit) has been in near-total agreement that this week was a disaster for Trump. A selection of comments:
- Steve Vladeck, CNN:
"For most people, having the Attorney General of the nation's fourth most populous state file a sweeping new lawsuit
accusing you and your family of "staggering" fraud would be a terribly ominous development. For former President Donald
Trump, it wasn't even the worst legal news he received on Wednesday."
- Quinta Jurecic, Natalie K. Orpett and Benjamin Wittes, Lawfare:
"The [Eleventh Circuit's] opinion also gives useful substantive direction as to the future of the case—and this
direction is not friendly to Trump's efforts to use the courts to slow down the Mar-a-Lago investigation. Most
importantly, while the Eleventh Circuit emphasized that it was ruling on the narrow matter before it—whether to
stay Judge Cannon's ruling appointing a special master and enjoining the government from using the fruits of the
Mar-a-Lago search with respect to 100 documents marked classified—most of the logic of the opinion applies with
equal force to the entire case... that means that not only does the ruling free up the investigation to proceed in the
short term, it gives the government a clear path forward with respect to Trump's use of the courts to delay things."
- Former federal prosecutor Renato Mariotti:
"It is no coincidence that James put in her lawsuit that when Trump was asked whether he had an ongoing agreement from
at least 2005 to the present with Mr. Weisselberg, Mr. McConney and others to prepare the Statement of Financial
Condition in a manner that included false and misleading valuation statements, Mr. Trump invoked his Fifth Amendment
privilege against self-incrimination and refused to answer.
"In a civil case like this one, that's the ballgame. Trump, his son Eric, and others took the Fifth hundreds of times and they can expect James and her team to throw that back in their faces to prove their case. All of the other evidence is just supporting corroboration. The testimony of Trump and his family—or lack thereof—is the centerpiece."
- Former Trump fixer Michael Cohen:
"When [Tish James] mentioned my name, I was obviously quite elated, to be honest, because I'm finally getting the
recognition for what I've been sitting on the mountain tops yelling for three and a half, four years, which is that the
Trump Organization is a criminal enterprise and that I got thrown under the bus by dear old Donald."
- Eugene Robinson, The Washington Post:
"Hubris has taken Trump far in life. As the ancient Greeks knew, however, it's not a very good long-term plan."
- Jennifer Rubin, The Washington Post:
"It's almost hard to remember that a few months ago, Trump's biggest legal problem seemed to be a federal investigation
into the Jan. 6, 2021 attack on the Capitol."
- Political scientist Allan Lichtman:
"He's done. He's got too many burdens, too much baggage to be able to run again even presuming he escapes jail, he
escapes bankruptcy. I'm not sure he's going to escape jail."
- Harvard Law professor Laurence Tribe:
"It's refreshing to read the Eleventh Circuit's unanimous 29-page demolition of Trump's (and Judge Cannon's) ludicrous
evasions of settled law and indisputable fact. It reads a lot like a stern but polite reprimand of a child caught red
handed who needs to be read the riot act."
- Former acting U.S. Solicitor General Neal Katyal: "Trump can try to go to the U.S. Supreme Court but it's a loser every day of the week. He just got obliterated by the Court of Appeals."
These are all from center or center-left sources because the right-wing outlets are basically pretending that we just skipped from Tuesday to Thursday, and that nothing newsworthy happened on Wednesday. If only the Eleventh Circuit had used Hunter Biden's laptop to type up its ruling! Oh, well. In any event, it's clear that folks who know the law and folks who know politics think that Trump is in doo doo so deep he may not be able to climb out. (Z)
Here's a story that's not at all political, and yet may end up being very political, indeed. In short, the CIA admitted last year that it's losing a "troubling" number of informants in other countries, with some of them captured and others killed outright. The agency has transmitted an urgent message to its frontline operatives warning them of the problem and reminding them to be cautious at all times.
What seems to be the problem? Well, there are all manner of theories. Some experts believe that as the CIA has shifted its emphasis to things like cyberwarfare and paramilitary operations, it's gotten flabby when it comes to more traditional espionage activities. Others think that the shift is due to the advent of technological tools that make it much easier to track and expose covert operatives.
And that leads us to the 800-pound gorilla in the room. Neither the CIA nor The New York Times is making any direct accusations, but both note that the uptick in operative captures/deaths has been primarily in the last couple of years. That, of course, coincides with the tail end of the Trump presidency, and the roughly 18 months he's been out of office, keeping classified documents in his desk drawer at Mar-a-Lago.
As reader J.G. in San Diego observes, "Can you Imagine? If the FBI can draw a straight line from even one document Trump lost control of (or sold) that leads to [the dead/captured CIA operatives]?" And even if the government doesn't try to get that specific, they could make the case that it has been/will be much harder to recruit operatives once the word is out that Trump so carelessly and casually handled highly classified information, including information about human assets.
Ultimately, the point here is this: It's a crime to mishandle classified documents because of the damage that might be done, even if none is. That has been the focus of the Mar-a-Lago coverage thus far. But it gets much worse if actual damage is done. There is nothing publicly known on this point, because even if the feds knew of such damage, they would keep it under their hats. Still, it's very possible that such harm was done. And so, this could go from (already) bad to worse for Trump. (Z)
We had a question this past Saturday about Donald Trump's Save America PAC, and what he's doing with all that money. In view of that, we thought we'd fisk the latest monthly FEC filing for the PAC, which was submitted earlier this week and was made available yesterday. Here are 10 items of interest:
- Though the election cycle is upon us, the PAC is spending very little to promote Republican candidates. In fact, no
individual candidate received money from Trump. There was a $150,000 contribution to the Wyoming Values PAC, which we
assume was "defeat Rep. Liz Cheney (R-WY)" money. There were also $5,000 outlays to three Republican county organs in
Wisconsin (the GOP committees of Chippewa, Florence, and Langlade counties). Perhaps those were nods to
Sen. Ron Johnson (R-WI).
- Trump is also charging it to the PAC when he hits the road to campaign for Republican candidates. For example, he
billed over $4,000 for lodging in Alaska when he held a rally on behalf of Sarah Palin. We're surprised it's possible to
run up that kind of tab in one night in a state like Alaska, which is not known for being home to five-star hotels.
- Many folks in Trump's orbit are being paid generous salaries. Stephen Miller gets over $8,000 a month. Christina
Bobb gets over $12,000. Dan Scavino gets close to $10,000. Since the PAC does so little, it's hard to believe they are
really doing thousands of dollars a month in PAC work; maybe they're just riding the gravy train, or maybe they are
doing other work and the PAC is just footing the bill.
- The PAC's biggest expense, by far, is lawyers. It spent nearly $4 million on "legal consulting," which was doled
out to 15 different firms.
- That nearly $4 million sum includes one lump-sum payment of $3 million. However, it was not to Chris Kise, it was to
the firm of Critton, Luttier & Coleman, which does not currently count Kise, and never has counted Kise, as one of
their attorneys. Nobody involved is willing to explain what is going on here.
- No expense is too small for Trump to pass it on to the PAC. For example, he's letting the PAC pick up the $10/month
tab for a subscription to USA Today.
- It wouldn't be Trump if there wasn't some self-dealing. For example, over the course of the month of August, the PAC
wrote over $30,000 in checks for lodging at Trump Tower in New York.
- Also on the self-dealing front, the PAC gave $18,000 to Hervé Pierre Braillard for "Strategy Consulting."
Braillard, who uses only his first and middle name professionally, is Melania Trump's favorite fashion designer.
- You gotta spend money to make money, and Trump certainly is. The PAC had outlays of more than half a million dollars
to companies whose job it is to help raise money. For example, nearly $200,000 of that went to Tmone, which is a
- On the other hand, Trump is also quite expert in spending money and yet not making any money at all. Despite half a million dollars in "help me raise money" outlays, the PAC took in a fairy tiny amount of money in August, just $22,805. Maybe that reflects some sort of bookkeeping trick, but July and June saw low totals, as well. Meanwhile, the outlays for August were $6,196,422.28. You don't need to be Donald Trump to know that if you've got a burn rate in excess of $6 million a month, bankruptcy isn't far in the future (the PAC has $92,788,822.06 left in the bank, or roughly $6 million x 15).
Some of these expenses are clearly problematic, but if anyone wants to go after Trump in court for his profligate spending, they will have to get in line. A long line. Meanwhile, maybe the PAC's anemic fundraising is another sign that Trump's moment in the sun is coming to a close. (Z)
Yesterday, we had an item about how House Minority Leader and would-be Speaker Kevin McCarthy (R-CA) wants to be the new Newt Gingrich, up to and including a legislative plan modeled on the "Contract with America." We pointed out that Gingrich's original contract was essentially meaningless claptrap, focusing largely on minor inside-baseball-type matters and on things that are not within Congress' power to accomplish. We suspected that McCarthy's plan, which he calls the "Commitment to America" would be much the same when he released it on Thursday.
As it turns out, we were right. You can read the whole thing here, if you wish. It's divided up into four parts, under the headings "An Economy That's Strong," "A Nation That's Safe," "A Future That's Built on Freedom" and "A Government That's Accountable." You would struggle mightily to find something in there that is remotely new. Everything in the plan falls into one of three basic categories:
- Longstanding Republican Planks: Much of the document is just lists of policy positions
that the Republican Party already holds, and has for decades or generations. For example: "Uphold free speech, protect
the lives of unborn children and their mothers, guarantee religious freedom, and safeguard the Second Amendment."
- Empty Platitudes: As is generally the case for these sorts of position papers, there's
also a bunch of stuff that sounds good, but is meaningless. For example: "Move supply chains away from China, expand
U.S. manufacturing, and enhance America's economic competitiveness and cyber resiliency." Name for us a politician in
either party who does not believe in these things.
- Hypocrisy: There's also a fair bit of stuff in there that the Republican Party clearly does not stand for, and has no intention of legislating. For example: "Maximize production of reliable, cleaner, American-made energy" or "Save and strengthen Social Security and Medicare." Every time Republicans get a chance to vote on these things under a Democratic administration, they vote "nay." And every time the Republicans gain control of the levers of power, they say nary a word about clean energy, Social Security or Medicare (unless it's idle chatter about the possibility of privatizing Social Security).
The only purpose of this exercise is to give Republicans running for the House some pre-set talking points to work with. And maybe it will help; the original Contract with America did wonders, despite being a big pile of nothingness. That said, the 2020s are a different time than the 1990s, and voters may just be a bit more cynical. Further, pre-set talking points—at least, the ones unveiled by McCarthy yesterday—provide no answers to the question: "Do you want to outlaw all abortions?" (Z)
It will be interesting to see how Rep. Liz Cheney (R-WY) reacts to McCarthy's plan. Right now Democrats love her. But if she embraces the plan heart and soul, particularly the deep-red planks, there goes the love. Maybe she won't comment on it quickly as she is too busy tearing Donald Trump from limb to limb. In a speech at the American Enterprise Institute, she attacked Republican leaders for treating him like a king, and putting him above the law. She complained that elected leaders of her party are now condemning the FBI and Dept. of Justice and pretending that keeping top-secret SCI documents in an unsecured desk drawer in Florida, with Chinese spies all over the place, is not a problem. She also revealed that on Jan. 6, 2021, just before many House members objected to the electoral votes from multiple states, one (unnamed) Republican came over to her and said quietly said: "The things we do for the orange Jesus."
Now that it is certain that Cheney will not return to the House in January, everyone is looking at her next move. She tried to get Democrats to vote for her in the Wyoming primary, but that fizzled out. Getting them to vote for her in the 2024 Republican presidential primary probably depends on Joe Biden. If he runs, the Democratic primary will be very boring and many Democrats might be willing to reregister as Republicans where it is needed in order to vote against Trump. However, if Biden opts out, the Democrats will have a free-for-all and no Democrat will want to miss that.
In her speech, Cheney emphasized that she still believes in limited government and a strong national defense and opposes radical liberalism and wokeness. It's just that she sees Trump as a bigger menace to democracy than the Democrats. That's not really going to win over a lot of Democrats, even if they agree with her on the menace part. Nevertheless, Cheney is useful to the Democrats now and they don't mind her going around the country giving speeches like the one on Monday.
Rep. Jim McGovern (D-MA) said: "I admire her, but when I'm voting for president, I'm voting for someone who shares my economic views and my foreign policy views. I think she has tremendous appeal because Washington is not a place where there's a lot of profiles in courage. Yet she has demonstrated what that looks like."
That leaves Cheney in no-woman's-land. The Democrats won't actually vote for her due to her policy views (and to some extent, her support of her dad's actions in Iraq a couple of administrations ago). Republicans despise her because she doesn't worship "the orange Jesus." And it is not even clear that a Cheney bid for the White House would hurt Trump. Rich Lowry, editor of the National Review and no fan of Trump, is afraid that if she were on the general-election ballot, either as an independent or as a third-party candidate, she would allow Republicans who hate Trump to vote for her and not feel guilty rather than holding their noses and voting for the Democrat. This could siphon off grudging votes for the Democrat, and a grudging vote counts for 1.00, exactly the same as an enthusiastic vote. It would an interesting system if you could split your vote and vote for, say, 0.70 Democrat and 0.30 Republican, but that's not the system.
If Trump looks weak in 2024, other Republicans may jump in and some of them straddle the Trump/not-Trump line better than Cheney. Former Secretary of State Mike Pompeo can point out that he served Trump, but now it is time for younger leaders. And he could do this without actively dissing Trump, which would make him more acceptable to the Trumpist wing of the Republican Party than Cheney is. The upshot is that if she wants to rise from the ashes, the Representative is probably going to have to cool her jets for a cycle or two or three, and hope that Trumpism subsides substantially. It also wouldn't hurt if she found a new state to call home. She was born in Wisconsin, for what it's worth. (Z)
Now that we've talked about a Republican member of Congress who is disliked by her fellow partisans, let's talk about a Democratic member who is in the same position. That would be Sen. Kyrsten Sinema (D?-AZ), who has regularly served a as a fly in the ointment that is the Democrats' political program. The same is true of Sen. Joe Manchin (D-WV), of course, but Manchin has considerably more justification for behaving as a radical centrist given the way his constituents feel about the Democrats. Also, he is willing to explain himself to the media, and he does roll up his sleeves and try to put actual legislation together. Those things aren't true of Sinema.
In any event, whatever Sinema was going for, politically, is not working. AARP has been polling up a storm lately, and just released the poll of Arizona the organization commissioned. Here are the approval numbers for Sinema, overall and by demographic:
This is really quite a profile. Usually, a politician's base likes them, and everyone else either hates them or else is agnostic. But Sinema is underwater with everyone. Age, ethnicity, gender, political affiliation—doesn't matter, all are disdainful of the Senator. There's really not even a demographic she's noticeably stronger with, giving her something to build upon.
Of course, Sinema was elected a U.S. Senator and we were not, so maybe she's playing a game of 3-D chess we can't discern. Maybe she's going to tack left in the next year or two. Or maybe she's betting that liberal Arizonans will hold their noses and vote for her, reasoning that even a semi-Democrat is better than a Republican. Although even if this is what she is thinking, there is the small problem of the Arizona primary. When Rep. Ruben Gallego (D-AZ) sees the numbers in the table above, it's certainly not going to do anything to dissuade him from launching a challenge.
If there is no method to the madness, politics-wise, then that leaves us back with the theory that Sinema was bought and paid for, and that she's just setting up her next career as a highly paid consultant, or lobbyist, or corporate board member, or token "Democrat" on Fox. Certainly, there is plenty of evidence that could be the case, as she's been taking generous campaign contributions from a number of corporate sources. (Z)
As a general rule, xenophobic political movements—and pretty much every country has at least one—tend to attract a lot of di**s. That makes all the sense in the world; every nation has problems, and it's the coward's way out to lay most or all of them at the feet of the newest arrivals.
In Germany, the famously xenophobic party is the far-right Alternative für Deutschland (AfD). Although AfD used to be a run-of-the-mill right-wing party, it has increasingly embraced racism, climate change denial, and isolationism. Earlier this year, the chair of the party, Jörg Meuthen, quit his post because he said that AfD was no longer a democratically inclined organization, and instead had become pro-totalitarian. Hmmm, this storyline sounds somehow familiar, though we can't quite put our fingers on why...
In any event, reader M.D. in the Poconos gave us the heads up on a little PR effort that AfD attempted to undertake. Here is what the Party's logo looks like:
AfD leadership thought they might put a kinder, gentler face on the party, and might make some inroads with the kiddies, if they commissioned some gummy candies inspired by the party logo. Here's how the gummies turned out:
Whoops! We wonder if the candy maker did that on purpose. It certainly wouldn't be the first time a German pulled off a stunt like that. Some readers might be familiar with the story of the occasion in the 1930s, when Nazi Party officials went to photographers around Berlin and demanded copies of baby pictures the photogs had taken. The goal was to find a picture of the "ideal" Aryan child. This picture was the one chosen:
That shot was used on all sorts of Nazi propaganda—posters, magazine covers, pamphlets, etc. It wasn't until it was far too late that it was discovered the photographer who submitted the photo was staunchly anti-Nazi, and so only submitted photos of... Jewish children. (The subject of the photo, Hessy Levinsons Taft, is still alive, by the way.)
Anyhow, whether the gummies were deliberately sabotaged, or it was just a happy accident, the AfD has done us all the favor of providing a visual reminder that xenophobic political movements are, once again, made up of a bunch of di**s.
Speaking of people who are—well, let's just say candidates for AfD membership if they lived in Germany—Tucker Carlson never met an opportunity for punching down that he was unwilling to take.
Several weeks ago, there was a dustup on social media between several notable folks in the country music community. Brittany Kerr Aldean, who is an influencer and is the wife of country singer Jason Aldean, took to Instagram to say: "I'd really like to thank my parents for not changing my gender when I went through my tomboy phase. I love this girly life." Jason jumped in to second the sentiment. Then, fellow singer Cassadee Pope objected, and fellow singer Maren Morris seconded the objection, writing: "This isn't political. We're calling someone out for being transphobic and thinking it's hilarious. It isn't."
Tucker Carlson was offended by Morris' contribution to the discussion. Or, at least, the "journalist" character that Carlson plays on Fox pretended to be offended, And Carlson thinks nothing of the optics of unleashing a tide of hatred in the direction of someone who is a woman, is much younger than he is (Morris is 32), and who doesn't have his platform with which to fight back. So, he put up this chyron:
He also went on an extended rant about... whatever the hell it is he likes to blather about. Truth be told, we couldn't make it through 10 seconds of the YouTube video.
As her social media accounts began to fill with vitriolic messages, Morris and her management team decided to fight back. But rather than stoop to Carlson's level (which is an excellent way to throw out your back, since you have to bend so much), they put t-shirts up for sale on Morris' website that have her name, the phrase, "Lunatic Country Music Person," and the phone number for the Peer Support & Crisis Hotline for trans youth (877-565-8860). The proceeds are being split between the Transgender Media Program and Trans Lifeline, and have totaled more than $150,000 thus far.
So, to Maren Morris we say: Way to take lemons and make lemonade! And to everyone else, we say: Have a good weekend! (Z)
Eventually, some of the Republicans who don't like Mehmet Oz are going to come home to the GOP banner. However, we don't think there will be enough of them to save him. Meanwhile, we never really believed Colorado or Washington were in danger for the blue team, despite Republican outlays there. The polls suggest we were right. And finally, we will point out that Sen. Mike Lee (R-UT) is a windbag who spends more of his time worrying about Mike Lee than he does about Utah. The people of the Beehive State would get far more value out of electing Evan McMullin, we think, even if he doesn't formally join a caucus. (Z)
|State||Democrat||D %||Republican||R %||Start||End||Pollster|
|Colorado||Michael Bennet*||46%||Joe O`Dea||36%||Sep 18||Sep 19||Emerson Coll.|
|New Hampshire||Maggie Hassan*||49%||Don Bolduc||41%||Sep 15||Sep 19||U. of New Hampshire|
|Nevada||Catherine Cortez_Masto*||43%||Adam Laxalt||46%||Sep 20||Sep 20||InsiderAdvantage|
|Pennsylvania||John Fetterman||49%||Mehmet Oz||44%||Sep 13||Sep 16||Muhlenberg Coll.|
|Utah||Evan McMullin (I)||34%||Mike Lee*||36%||Sep 03||Sep 21||Dan Jones|
|Washington||Patty Murray*||50%||Tiffany Smiley||38%||Sep 12||Sep 15||Elway Research|
* Denotes incumbent
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Sep22 And You Thought Your Day was Bad, Part II: The Eleventh Circuit Makes Its Ruling
Sep22 And You Thought Your Day was Bad, Part III: E. Jean Carroll Sues Trump under New Law
Sep22 Powell Makes His Move
Sep22 McCarthy Wants to Be the New Gingrich
Sep22 Florida Takes Internet Censorship to the Supreme Court
Sep22 How To Think about the Polls
Sep22 Thirty States Will Choose an Attorney General
Sep22 Debates Are Dying
Sep22 Today's Senate Polls
Sep21 Special Master Unimpressed by Trump's Arguments
Sep21 DeSantis Sued Over Martha's Vineyard Stunt
Sep21 Republican Senators Are Butting Heads on the Budget
Sep21 Pelosi Must Go?
Sep21 DHS Rejects Election Security Plan
Sep21 Predicting the 2024 Democratic Field
Sep21 AARP Takes a Crack at Polling Alaska
Sep21 Today's Senate Polls
Sep20 The Pandemic Is Over?
Sep20 Whither Biden 2024?
Sep20 Whither Trump 2024?
Sep20 Dearie Is No Loose Cannon
Sep20 DeSantis May Soon Learn if There's No Such Thing as Bad Publicity
Sep20 About Those Georgia Polls...
Sep20 Ukraine Gas-Price Spike Has Subsided
Sep20 Today's Senate Polls
Sep19 DeSantis' Move Is Working Perfectly So Far, But It Could Yet Backfire
Sep19 Poll: Things Are Improving for the Democrats
Sep19 At Least 11 GOP Secretary of State Candidates Say Trump Won
Sep19 Many Republicans Refuse to Say Whether They Will Accept Defeat If They Lose
Sep19 Democrats Are Trying to Retrain Their Big Donors
Sep19 Ukrainian Army Is Now Hitting Targets Inside Russia
Sep19 Select Committee Is Turning to Legislation
Sep19 House Ideological Scorecard Revealed
Sep19 Ratf**king Worked in New Hampshire
Sep19 Today's Senate Polls
Sep18 Sunday Mailbag
Sep17 DoJ Appeals
Sep17 Saturday Q&A
Sep17 Today's Senate Polls
Sep16 One, Two, Three Strikes--You're Out!
Sep16 Cannon Rules in Trump's Favor, Again
Sep16 Evel DeSantis Unveils His Latest Stunt
Sep16 F That
Sep16 Bolduc Discovers 2020 Election Wasn't Stolen
Sep16 This Week in Schadenfreude: Phony Ballots, Real Criminal Charges
Sep16 This Week in Freudenfreunde: Her Majesty's a Pretty Nice Girl
Sep16 Today's Senate Polls
Sep15 Trump Won Some and Lost Some
Sep15 Bolduc Wins in New Hampshire