Sunday, July 30, 2017

( Hugh Hefner Passed Away At The Age 91 ) Patcnews July 30, 2017 The Patriot Conservative News Tea Party Network Reports Hugh Hefner Passed Away At The Age 91 © All Copyrights Reserved By Patcnews

Hugh Hefner Passed Away At The Age 91

 

The Patriot Conservative News Tea Party Network


      liberalism + Socialism = Terrorism 
                          Thanks for your Support







 © All copyrights reserved By Patcnews
 liberalism + Socialism = Terrorism










Hugh Hefner, Who Built the Playboy Empire And Embodied It, Passed Away at 91
















The Last Word: Hugh Hefner



In 2008, the founder of the Playboy empire sat down with The New York Times to talk about his influences, his well-publicized lifestyle and his labor of love.
By ERIK OLSEN on Publish Date September 27, 2017. Photo by Lucy Nicholson/Reuters. 

Hugh Hefner, who created Playboy magazine and spun it into a media and entertainment-industry giant — all the while, as its very public avatar, squiring attractive young women (and sometimes marrying them) well into his 80s — died on Wednesday at his home, the Playboy Mansion, in the Holmby Hills area of Los Angeles. He was 91.
His death was announced by Playboy Enterprises.
Hefner the man and Playboy the brand were inseparable. Both advertised themselves as emblems of the sexual revolution, an escape from American priggishness and wider social intolerance. Both were derided over the years — as vulgar, as adolescent, as exploitative and finally as anachronistic. But Mr. Hefner was a stunning success from the moment he emerged in the early 1950s. His timing was perfect.
He was compared to Jay Gatsby, Citizen Kane and Walt Disney, but Mr. Hefner was his own production. He repeatedly likened his life to a romantic movie; it starred an ageless sophisticate in silk pajamas and smoking jacket hosting a never-ending party for famous and fascinating people.
The first issue of Playboy was published in 1953, when Mr. Hefner was 27, a new father married to, by his account, the first woman he had slept with.

He had only recently moved out of his parents’ house and left his job at Children’s Activities magazine. But in an editorial in Playboy’s inaugural issue, the young publisher purveyed another life:
“We enjoy mixing up cocktails and an hors d’oeuvre or two, putting a little mood music on the phonograph and inviting in a female acquaintance for a quiet discussion on Picasso, Nietzsche, jazz, sex.”












Hugh Hefner Created an Image, and Lived It

CreditPlayboy Enterprises, Inc

This scene projected an era’s “premium boys’ style,” Todd Gitlin, a sociologist at Columbia University and the author of “The Sixties,” said in an interview. “It’s part of an ensemble with the James Bond movies, John F. Kennedy, swinging, the guy who is young, vigorous, indifferent to the bonds of social responsibility.”
Continue reading the main story














Mr. Hefner was reviled, first by guardians of the 1950s social order — J. Edgar Hoover among them — and later by feminists. But Playboy’s circulation reached one million by 1960 and peaked at about seven million in the 1970s.
Long after other publishers made the nude “Playmate” centerfold look more sugary than daring, Playboy remained the most successful men’s magazine in the world. Mr. Hefner’s company branched into movie, cable and digital production, sold its own line of clothing and jewelry, and opened clubs, resorts and casinos.
The brand faded over the years, its flagship magazine’s circulation declining to less than a million.
Mr. Hefner remained editor in chief even after agreeing to the magazine’s startling (and, as it turned out, short-lived) decision in 2015 to stop publishing nude photographs. In 2016, he handed over creative control of Playboy to his son Cooper Hefner. Playboy Enterprises’ chief executive, Scott Flanders, acknowledged that the internet had overrun the magazine’s province.

“You’re now one click away from every sex act imaginable for free,” he said. “And so it’s just passé at this juncture.”
The magazine’s website, Playboy.com, had already been revamped as a “safe for work” site. Playboy was no longer illicit. (Early this year, the magazine brought back nudes.)

Mr. Hefner began excoriating American puritanism at a time when doctors refused contraceptives to single women and the Hollywood production code dictated separate beds for married couples. As the cartoonist Jules Feiffer, an early Playboy contributor, saw the 1950s, “People wore tight little gray flannel suits and went to their tight little jobs.”
“You couldn’t talk politically,” Mr. Feiffer said in the 1992 documentary “Hugh Hefner: Once Upon a Time.” “You couldn’t use obscenities. What Playboy represented was the beginning of a break from all that.”
Playboy was born more in fun than in anger. Mr. Hefner’s first publisher’s message, written at his kitchen table in Chicago, announced, “We don’t expect to solve any world problems or prove any great moral truths.”











Photo












Mr. Hefner with a cadre of Playboy Club waitresses, called bunnies, in 1963. The club, which opened in Chicago in 1960, was an extension of the lifestyle brand created in the pages of his magazine. Credit Playboy Enterprises Inc.

Still, Mr. Hefner wielded fierce resentment against his era’s sexual strictures, which he said had choked off his own youth. A virgin until he was 22, he married his longtime girlfriend. Her confession to an earlier affair, Mr. Hefner told an interviewer almost 50 years later, was “the single most devastating experience of my life.”
In “The Playboy Philosophy,” a mix of libertarian and libertine arguments that Mr. Hefner wrote in 25 installments starting in 1962, his message was simple: Society was to blame. His causes — abortion rights, decriminalization of marijuana and, most important, the repeal of 19th-century sex laws — were daring at the time. Ten years later, they would be unexceptional.
“Hefner won,” Mr. Gitlin said. “The prevailing values in the country now, for all the conservative backlash, are essentially libertarian, and that basically was what the Playboy Philosophy was.
“It’s laissez-faire,” he added. “It’s anti-censorship. It’s consumerist: Let the buyer rule. It’s hedonistic. In the longer run, Hugh Hefner’s significance is as a salesman of the libertarian ideal.”
The Playboy Philosophy advocated freedom of speech in all its aspects, for which Mr. Hefner won civil liberties awards. He supported progressive social causes and lost some sponsors by inviting black guests to his televised parties at a time when much of the nation still had Jim Crow laws.











Playboy in Popular Culture

Hugh Hefner, the creator and curator of the Playboy empire, died Wednesday. Here’s a look back at what made Playboy magazine and the media and entertainment empire it spawned so prominent. 


The magazine was a forum for serious interviews, the subjects including Jimmy Carter (who famously confessed, “I’ve committed adultery in my heart many times”), Bertrand Russell, Jean-Paul Sartre and Malcolm X. In the early days Mr. Hefner published fiction by Ray Bradbury (Playboy bought his “Fahrenheit 451” for $400), Herbert Gold and Budd Schulberg. It later drew, among many others, Vladimir Nabokov, Kurt Vonnegut, Saul Bellow, Bernard Malamud, James Baldwin, John Updike and Joyce Carol Oates.

Hugh Marston Hefner was born on April 9, 1926, the son of Glenn and Grace Hefner, Nebraska-born Methodists who had moved to Chicago. Decades later, he continued to tell interviewers that he had grown up “with a lot of repression,” and he often noted that his father was a descendant of William Bradford, the Puritan governor of the Plymouth Colony.
Though father and son reached an accommodation — the elder Mr. Hefner became Playboy’s accountant and treasurer — neither changed moral compass points. Glenn Hefner, who died in 1976, said he had never looked at the pictures in the magazine.
As a child, Mr. Hefner spent hours writing horror stories and drawing cartoons. At Steinmetz High School in Chicago, he said, “I reinvented myself” as the suave, breezy “Hef” — a newspaper cartoonist and party-loving leader of what he called “our gang.” At the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, after serving in the Army, he edited the campus humor magazine, Shaft, and started a photo feature called “Co-ed of the Month.”
He married a high school classmate, Millie Williams, and began what he described as a deadening slog into 1950s adulthood: He took a job in the personnel department of a cardboard-box manufacturer. (He said he quit when asked to discriminate against black applicants.) He wrote advertising copy for a department store and then for Esquire magazine. He became circulation promotion manager of another magazine, Children’s Activities.











Photo












 
In 2005, the reality show “The Girls Next Door” offered viewers a look at the lives of three of Mr. Hefner’s young companions in the Playboy Mansion: from left, Holly Madison, Bridget Marquardt and Kendra Wilkinson. Credit European Pressphoto Agency

He was meanwhile plotting his own magazine, which was to be, among other things, a vehicle for his slightly randy cartoons. The first issue of Playboy was financed with $600 of his own money and several thousand more in borrowed funds, including $1,000 from his mother. But his biggest asset was a nude calendar photograph of Marilyn Monroe. He had bought the rights for $500.











Photo












 
The first issue of Playboy magazine, from 1953, on display at Julien’s Auction House in Beverly Hills, Calif., in 2015. Credit Frederic J. Brown/Agence France-Presse — Getty Images

Plenty of other men’s magazines showed nude women, but most were unabashedly crude and forever dodging postal censors. Mr. Hefner aimed to be the first to claim a mainstream readership and mainstream distribution.
When Playboy reached newsstands in December 1953, its press run of 51,000 sold out. The publisher, instantly famous, would soon become a millionaire; after five years, the magazine’s annual profit was $4 million, and its rabbit-head logo was recognized around the world.

Mr. Hefner ran the magazine and then the business empire largely from his bedroom, working on a round bed that revolved and vibrated. At first he was reclusive and frenetic, powered past dawn by amphetamines and Pepsi-Cola. In later years, even after giving up Dexedrine, he was still frenetic, and still fiercely attentive to his magazine.
His own public playboy persona emerged after he left his wife and children, Christie and David, in 1959. That year his new syndicated television series, “Playboy’s Penthouse,” put the wiry, intense Mr. Hefner, pipe in hand, in the nation’s living rooms. The set recreated his mansion on North State Parkway, rich in sybaritic amusements, where he greeted entertainers like Tony Bennett, Ella Fitzgerald and Nat King Cole, and intellectuals and writers like Max Lerner, Norman Mailer and Alex Haley, while bunches of glamorous young women milled around. (A later TV show, “Playboy After Dark,” was syndicated in 1969 and 1970.)











Photo












 
Besides remaining the public face of Playboy magazine throughout his life, Mr. Hefner held on to his duties as editor in chief, as well, even through a decision in 2015 — since reversed — to stop publishing nude photographs. Credit Vincent Laforet/The New York Times

In the Playboy offices, life imitated image. Mr. Hefner told a film interviewer that in the early days, yes, “everybody was coupling with everybody,” including him. He later estimated that he had slept with more than 1,000 women. Over and over, he would say, “I’m the boy who dreamed the dream.”
Friends described him as both charming and shy, even unassuming, and intensely loyal. “Hef was always big for the girls who got depressed or got in a jam of some sort,” the artist LeRoy Neiman, one of the magazine’s main illustrators for more than 50 years, said in an interview in 1999. “He’s a friend. He’s a good person. I couldn’t cite anything he ever did that was malicious to anybody.”
At the same time, Mr. Hefner adored celebrity, his and others’. Mr. Neiman, who sometimes lived at the Playboy Mansion, said: “It was nothing to breakfast there with comedians like Mort Sahl, professors, any kind of person who had something on his mind that was controversial or new. At the parties in the early days, Alex Haley used to hang around. Tony Curtis and Hugh O’Brian were always there. Mick Jagger stayed there.”
The glamour rubbed off on Mr. Hefner’s new enterprise, the Playboy Club, which was crushingly popular when it opened in Chicago in 1960. Dozens more followed. The waitresses, called bunnies, were trussed in brief satin suits with cotton fluffs fastened to their derrières.
One bunny briefly employed in the New York club would earn Mr. Hefner’s lasting enmity. She was an impostor, a 28-year-old named Gloria Steinem who was working undercover for Show magazine. Her article, published in 1963, described exhausting hours, painfully tight uniforms (in which half-exposed breasts floated on wadded-up dry cleaner bags) and vulgar customers.











Photo












 
Christie Hefner, then the chairwoman and chief executive of Playboy Enterprises, with her father, Hugh, at the New York Stock Exchange in 2003. Credit Richard Drew/Associated Press

Another feminist critic, Susan Brownmiller, debating Mr. Hefner on Dick Cavett’s television talk show, asserted, “The role that you have selected for women is degrading to women because you choose to see women as sex objects, not as full human beings.” She continued: “The day you’re willing to come out here with a cottontail attached to your rear end. …”

Mr. Hefner responded in 1970 by ordering an article on the activists, then called “women’s libbers.” In an internal memo, he wrote: “These chicks are our natural enemy. What I want is a devastating piece that takes the militant feminists apart. They are unalterably opposed to the romantic boy-girl society that Playboy promotes.”
The commissioned article, by Morton Hunt, ran with the headline “Up Against the Wall, Male Chauvinist Pig.” (The same issue featured an interview with William F. Buckley Jr., fiction by Isaac Bashevis Singer and an article by a prominent critic of the Vietnam War, Senator Vance Hartke of Indiana.)
Mr. Hefner said later that he was perplexed by feminists’ apparent rejection of the message he had set forth in the Playboy Philosophy. “We are in the process of acquiring a new moral maturity and honesty,” he wrote in one installment, “in which man’s body, mind and soul are in harmony rather than in conflict.” Of Americans’ fright over anything “unsuitable for children,” he said, “Instead of raising children in an adult world, with adult tastes, interests and opinions prevailing, we prefer to live much of our lives in a make-believe children’s world.”
Many questioned whether Playboy’s outlook could be described as adult; Harvey G. Cox Jr., the Harvard theologian, called it “basically antisexual.” In 1961, in the journal Christianity and Crisis, Dr. Cox wrote: “Playboy and its less successful imitators are not ‘sex magazines’ at all. They dilute and dissipate authentic sexuality by reducing it to an accessory, by keeping it at a safe distance.”











Photo












 
From left, the actor Darren McGavin, the actresses Jean Stapleton and Ruth Buzzi, Mr. Hefner, and Barbara Fisher at a casino fund-raiser in Los Angeles in 1979. Credit Lennox Mclendon/Associated Press

In a 1955 television interview, a frowning Mike Wallace asked Mr. Hefner: “Isn’t that really what you’re selling? A high-class dirty book?”
Such scolding sounded quaint by the time crasser competitors like Penthouse and Hustler appeared in the 1960s and ’70s. Playboy began showing pubic hair on its models, while the others doubled the dare with features on kinkier sexual tastes and close-up photos that bordered on the gynecological. Mr. Hefner would decide, after furious debate among the staff, not to compete further.
Playboy Enterprises still prospered. In 1971 it went public to finance resorts in Jamaica; Lake Geneva, Wis.; and Great Gorge, N.J.; and gambling casinos in London and the Bahamas.
The heady mood broke in 1974, when Mr. Hefner’s longtime personal assistant, Bobbie Arnstein, committed suicide. Ms. Arnstein had just been convicted of conspiracy to distribute cocaine, and Mr. Hefner said bitterly that investigators had hounded her to set him up.

He left Chicago for his second home in Los Angeles, an enormous mock-Tudor house with a grotto and a zoo (Mr. Hefner loved animals), where he could orchestrate the company’s move into films.











Photo












 
Clockwise from top left, Jerry Lewis, Anthony Newley, Mr. Hefner and Sammy Davis Jr. on the set of “Playboy After Dark,” the brand’s second TV show, in 1968. Credit Bruce McBroom

The 1980s brought a huge retrenchment for Playboy. The company lost its London casinos in 1981 for gambling violations and was denied a gambling license in Atlantic City, partly because of reports that Mr. Hefner had been involved in bribing New York officials for a club license 20 years earlier.
The company shed its resorts and record division and sold Oui magazine, a more explicit but less successful version of Playboy, while the flagship’s circulation plunged. The Playboy Building in Chicago, its rabbit-head beacon illuminating Michigan Avenue, was also sold, as was the corporate jet with built-in discothèque. Bunnies were going the way of go-go dancers, and the Playboy Clubs closed.
Mr. Hefner relied more and more on his daughter, Christie Hefner, named company president in 1982 and then chief executive, a position she held until 2009. Mr. Hefner suffered a stroke in 1985, but he recovered and remained editor in chief of Playboy, choosing the centerfold models, writing captions and tending to detail with an intensity that led his staff to call him “the world’s wealthiest copy editor.”
In 1989 Mr. Hefner married again, saying he had rethought Woody Allen’s line that “marriage is the death of hope.” His second wife was Kimberley Conrad, the 1989 Playmate of the Year, 38 years his junior. They had two sons: Marston Glenn, born in 1990, and Cooper Bradford, born in 1991.
The couple divorced in 2010, and Mr. Hefner plowed into his work, including the editing of “The Century of Sex,” a Playboy book. When a New York Times interviewer later prodded him about the rewards of marriage, he replied, “Unfortunately, they come from other women.” Meanwhile, to widespread snickering, he became a cheerleader for Viagra, telling a British journalist, “It is as close as anyone can imagine to the fountain of youth.”











Photo

 











Playboy bunnies celebrating the inaugural flight of Mr. Hefner’s new DC-9 jetliner, the Big Bunny, in 1970. Credit George Brich/Associated Press

The re-emerged Hef reveled in the new century. In 2005 he began appearing on television on the E! channel reality show “The Girls Next Door,” although his onscreen role consisted mostly of peering in while his three young, blond girlfriends planned adventures at the mansion. When the three original “Girls Next Door” went their separate ways after five seasons, he replaced them with three others, also young and blond — and shortly afterward asked one of them, Crystal Harris, to marry him.
Five days before the 85-year old Mr. Hefner was to marry the 25-year-old Ms. Harris in June 2011 — the wedding was to have been filmed by the Lifetime cable channel as a reality special — the bride called it off. Mr. Hefner, by this time a man of the 21st-century media, announced on Twitter, “Crystal has had a change of heart.”

But Ms. Harris had another change of heart, and the two married on New Year’s Eve 2012. On their first anniversary, Mr. Hefner tweeted to his 1.4 million followers, “It’s good to be in love.”
Mr. Hefner’s survivors include Ms. Harris and his four children.
Another of the “Girls Next Door,” Holly Madison, offered a much more depressing version of life in the mansion in a 2015 tell-all book. In the years when Mr. Hefner was calling her his “No.1 girlfriend,” she wrote in “Down the Rabbit Hole,” she endured a dysfunctional household of petty rules, allowances, quarrels and backstabbing, all directed by an emotionally manipulative old man.
Through those years, however, the Playboy brand marched forward. In 2011 Mr. Hefner took Playboy Enterprises private again. Scott Flanders, after taking over as chief executive in 2009, focused on the licensing business, shrinking the company and raising its profits. The website, cleansed of any whiff of pornography, enjoyed huge growth, while Mr. Hefner, who retained his title and about 30 percent of the company’s stock, cheerfully tweeted news and pictures of the many festivities at the mansion, along with hundreds of photographs from his past, in the glory decades of the ’60s and ’70s.

Last year the Playboy Mansion was sold for $100 million to Daren Metropoulos, an investor. As a condition of the sale, Mr. Hefner was allowed to continue living in the mansion for the rest of his life, with Playboy Enterprises paying Mr. Metropoulos $1 million a year to lease it.
Mr. Hefner was to be buried in Westwood Memorial Park in Los Angeles, in a mausoleum drawer he had bought next to Marilyn Monroe’s.

Matthew Haag and Zach Johnk contributed reporting.

The lovely Sara Underwood signing autographs




Photo of Mrs. Sara Underwood





LLC 501C- 4 UCC 1-308.ALL RIGHTS RESERVED WITHOUT PREJUDICE


Content and Programming Copyright 2017 By Patcnews The Patriot Conservative News Tea Party Network © LLC UCC 1-308.ALL RIGHTS RESERVED WITHOUT PREJUDICE All copyrights reserved By Patcnews The Patriot Conservative News Tea Party Network Copyright 2017 CQ-Roll Call, Inc. All materials herein are protected by United States copyright law and may not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, displayed, published or broadcast without the prior written permission of CQ-Roll Call. You may not alter or remove any trademark, copyright or other notice from copies of the content.  © All Copyrights Reserved By Patcnews The Patriot Conservative News Tea Party Network




( Attorney General Jeff Sessions And Anthony Scaramucci ) Patcnews July 30, 2017 The Patriot Conservative News Tea Party Network Reports Attorney General Jeff Sessions And Anthony Scaramucci © All Copyrights Reserved By Patcnews


Napolitano – Sessions Criminal Leak Indictments, Wasserman Schultz Spy Case Exploding



Attorney General Sessions seems more motivated lately, probably for reasons having something to do with the Presidential teeth marks he’s now sporting. He’s promising action, saying, “I have not been happy with the past prosecutions and investigations of criminal leaks.”
Sessions says, “We’ve already taken a number of steps, we’ll have multiple, we’ll have a press conference next week about it, but we already have multiples numbers of prosecutions compared to last year at this time. We’re stepping up those cases, it cannot continue. Some people need to go to jail. If we can make cases they are going to jail.”
Judge Napolitano noted the use of “a term of art” when AG Sessions said “criminal leaks,” explaining that a West Wing leak of non-classified information is not a criminal leak. “But if someone unmasks from raw intelligence data, the identity of a person participating in a communication, whether it’s telephone, email or text messaging, and that is done for political purposes and not for national security purposes, that is a criminal leak. And I suggest to you that’s what has troubled the President and that’s what the Attorney General was referring to.
Hemmer asks if that is the first time AG Sessions has talked like that, with Napolitano replying, “Yes, it is the first time I have heard him say ‘criminal leaks,’ because he knows that not all leaks are crimes but the types of leaks that have bedeviled Donald Trump, that have commenced the entire mess that he’s in now, including with the special prosecutor.”
Napolitano points out that it “began when Susan Rice and her colleagues, she’s already admitted to some of this, engaged in unmasking, revealing the true names of people who participated in conversations that were captured by American and British Intelligence, and some of this was of Donald Trump before he was President.
They also delve into the Imran Awan and Debbie Wasserman Schultz scandal, noting that things aren’t looking too good for the Florida Democrat. Congressman Ron DeSantis, a House Republican notes that they need to investigate how their systems may have been compromised, so this thing is likely to get much, much deeper and larger very quickly. There was full unsupervised access for a team of spies around the clock, including the Intelligence Committee members such as their fellow Muslim, Andre Carson (D-IN).
Awan, who was arrested trying to escape the US to Pakistan is out on bail, having turned over his passport. He’s wearing a GPS ankle bracelet making it easy to locate him for the application of Seth Rich, Loretta Fuddy style Democrat Party “express justice” at any time.
 Napolitano asks what Wasserman Shultz knew about Awan and his activities, calling it very intriguing. What did Hillary Clinton, who was communicating with Wasserman Schultz during the campaign and who was her protector when she was fired from the DNC, have in the emails she was sharing with Wasserman Schultz that may have been forwarded to or intercepted by Awan?



There’s so much here and it must be a really dangerous situation for the Democrats, including Obama and Clinton, because the mainstream media has ignored it completely. Eventually they’ll have to provide cursory coverage, but they’re definitely trying to keep a lid on this story.
Given all of the potential vulnerabilities and involvement of major players in the criminal wrongdoing, Napolitano says, “Look for an indictment soon to see if the government can flip this fellow” for a reduced sentence. Napolitano asks, “Who else knew about this? Did any other members of Congress know about this? Gregory Meeks (D-NY) knew, he was also still paying Awan at least through May.

 



 

White House Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders explained on Monday why Anthony Scaramucci was removed from his position as White House communications director just 10 days after his appointment to the post. Photo: Pablo Martinez Monsivais/AP


WASHINGTON—President Donald Trump ousted his communications director after only 10 days and introduced his new chief of staff, a former Marine Corps general who has the task of imposing more discipline in the West Wing, following one of the most turbulent weeks of the administration.
Anthony Scaramucci was removed from the communications director post on Monday, becoming the seventh major administration official to leave in Mr. Trump’s first six months.


Patcnews-TV Reports With Newsmax The Wall Street Journal
Anthony Scaramucci has been removed from his position as White House communications director I'm Happy I never did like this guy I don't trust him too Much of A Mob Boss And Major John Kelly will be the White House communications director I like that And I like the fact that Jeff Sessions will be replaced by Mayor Rudy Giuliani As well...

 
Thank you for reading and sharing my work –  Please look for me, Patcnews-TV at https://www.facebook.com/Patrcnews, https://gab.ai/Patcnews, https://plus.google.com/u/0/+Patcnews and on my website http://Patcnew.US  – Please SUBSCRIBE in the right sidebar at Patcnews.US – not dot com, and also follow me on Twitter @Patcnews

 LLC 501C- 4 UCC 1-308.ALL RIGHTS RESERVED WITHOUT PREJUDICE




Content and Programming Copyright 2017 By Patcnews The Patriot Conservative News Tea Party Network © LLC UCC 1-308.ALL RIGHTS RESERVED WITHOUT PREJUDICE All copyrights reserved By Patcnews The Patriot Conservative News Tea Party Network Copyright 2017 CQ-Roll Call, Inc. All materials herein are protected by United States copyright law and may not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, displayed, published or broadcast without the prior written permission of CQ-Roll Call. You may not alter or remove any trademark, copyright or other notice from copies of the content.  © All Copyrights reserved By Patcnews The Patriot Conservative News Tea Party Network

( Attorney General Jeff Sessions And Anthony Scaramucci ) Patcnews July 30, 2017 The Patriot Conservative News Tea Party Network Reports Attorney General Jeff Sessions And Anthony Scaramucci © All Copyrights Reserved By Patcnews


Napolitano – Sessions Criminal Leak Indictments, Wasserman Schultz Spy Case Exploding



Attorney General Sessions seems more motivated lately, probably for reasons having something to do with the Presidential teeth marks he’s now sporting. He’s promising action, saying, “I have not been happy with the past prosecutions and investigations of criminal leaks.”
Sessions says, “We’ve already taken a number of steps, we’ll have multiple, we’ll have a press conference next week about it, but we already have multiples numbers of prosecutions compared to last year at this time. We’re stepping up those cases, it cannot continue. Some people need to go to jail. If we can make cases they are going to jail.”
Judge Napolitano noted the use of “a term of art” when AG Sessions said “criminal leaks,” explaining that a West Wing leak of non-classified information is not a criminal leak. “But if someone unmasks from raw intelligence data, the identity of a person participating in a communication, whether it’s telephone, email or text messaging, and that is done for political purposes and not for national security purposes, that is a criminal leak. And I suggest to you that’s what has troubled the President and that’s what the Attorney General was referring to.
Hemmer asks if that is the first time AG Sessions has talked like that, with Napolitano replying, “Yes, it is the first time I have heard him say ‘criminal leaks,’ because he knows that not all leaks are crimes but the types of leaks that have bedeviled Donald Trump, that have commenced the entire mess that he’s in now, including with the special prosecutor.”
Napolitano points out that it “began when Susan Rice and her colleagues, she’s already admitted to some of this, engaged in unmasking, revealing the true names of people who participated in conversations that were captured by American and British Intelligence, and some of this was of Donald Trump before he was President.
They also delve into the Imran Awan and Debbie Wasserman Schultz scandal, noting that things aren’t looking too good for the Florida Democrat. Congressman Ron DeSantis, a House Republican notes that they need to investigate how their systems may have been compromised, so this thing is likely to get much, much deeper and larger very quickly. There was full unsupervised access for a team of spies around the clock, including the Intelligence Committee members such as their fellow Muslim, Andre Carson (D-IN).
Awan, who was arrested trying to escape the US to Pakistan is out on bail, having turned over his passport. He’s wearing a GPS ankle bracelet making it easy to locate him for the application of Seth Rich, Loretta Fuddy style Democrat Party “express justice” at any time.
 Napolitano asks what Wasserman Shultz knew about Awan and his activities, calling it very intriguing. What did Hillary Clinton, who was communicating with Wasserman Schultz during the campaign and who was her protector when she was fired from the DNC, have in the emails she was sharing with Wasserman Schultz that may have been forwarded to or intercepted by Awan?



There’s so much here and it must be a really dangerous situation for the Democrats, including Obama and Clinton, because the mainstream media has ignored it completely. Eventually they’ll have to provide cursory coverage, but they’re definitely trying to keep a lid on this story.
Given all of the potential vulnerabilities and involvement of major players in the criminal wrongdoing, Napolitano says, “Look for an indictment soon to see if the government can flip this fellow” for a reduced sentence. Napolitano asks, “Who else knew about this? Did any other members of Congress know about this? Gregory Meeks (D-NY) knew, he was also still paying Awan at least through May.

 



 

White House Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders explained on Monday why Anthony Scaramucci was removed from his position as White House communications director just 10 days after his appointment to the post. Photo: Pablo Martinez Monsivais/AP


WASHINGTON—President Donald Trump ousted his communications director after only 10 days and introduced his new chief of staff, a former Marine Corps general who has the task of imposing more discipline in the West Wing, following one of the most turbulent weeks of the administration.
Anthony Scaramucci was removed from the communications director post on Monday, becoming the seventh major administration official to leave in Mr. Trump’s first six months.


Patcnews-TV Reports With Newsmax The Wall Street Journal
Anthony Scaramucci has been removed from his position as White House communications director I'm Happy I never did like this guy I don't trust him too Much of A Mob Boss And Major John Kelly will be the White House communications director I like that And I like the fact that Jeff Sessions will be replaced by Mayor Rudy Giuliani As well...

 
Thank you for reading and sharing my work –  Please look for me, Patcnews-TV at https://www.facebook.com/Patrcnews, https://gab.ai/Patcnews, https://plus.google.com/u/0/+Patcnews and on my website http://Patcnew.US  – Please SUBSCRIBE in the right sidebar at Patcnews.US – not dot com, and also follow me on Twitter @Patcnews

 LLC 501C- 4 UCC 1-308.ALL RIGHTS RESERVED WITHOUT PREJUDICE




Content and Programming Copyright 2017 By Patcnews The Patriot Conservative News Tea Party Network © LLC UCC 1-308.ALL RIGHTS RESERVED WITHOUT PREJUDICE All copyrights reserved By Patcnews The Patriot Conservative News Tea Party Network Copyright 2017 CQ-Roll Call, Inc. All materials herein are protected by United States copyright law and may not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, displayed, published or broadcast without the prior written permission of CQ-Roll Call. You may not alter or remove any trademark, copyright or other notice from copies of the content.  © All Copyrights reserved By Patcnews The Patriot Conservative News Tea Party Network