Even questions are evidence of “collusion” in this collusion-crazy environment.
White House press secretary Sarah Sanders told the press Wednesday that the president’s conversations with Deputy FBI Director Andrew McCabe were “limited” and “non-substantive.”
This follows upon a Washington Post report published Tuesday that Trump may have asked McCabe whom he voted for. McCabe said that he found the conversation with the president “disturbing.”
“It is not appropriate,” Senator Kamala Harristold the press. “And it is — it is absolutely essential that the American public has confidence in the integrity of this whole process.
“I have never heard that being done before,” Sen. Dianne Feinsteinsaid. “I think it is inappropriate.”
“That kind of question is totally improper,” Sen. Dick Blumenthal responded. “And potentially, in fact, evidence of obstruction of justice. There is now a credible case of obstruction of justice against Donald Trump.”
“And the questions to then-acting director McCabe are just additional evidence that the president wanted to demand political loyalty and inquire and put pressure on the acting director of the FBI,” Blumenthal added.
There you have it: Even asking government officials whom they voted for is now “obstruction of justice.”
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