Jared Kushner subject of FBI Russia investigation: reports

Donald Trump’s son-in-law is reportedly being investigated for meetings with the Russian ambassador and a sanctioned bank. He failed to disclose the meetings when applying for White House security clearance.

Washington Jared Kushner (Getty Images/AFP/N. Kamm)

US President Donald Trump’s son-in-law, Jared Kushner, is being investigated by the Federal Bureau of Investigation, US news outlets reported Thursday.

Meetings between Kushner and Russian officials in December have come under scrutiny as part of an investigation into potential Russian meddling in the US election, newspaper “The Washington Post”and broadcaster NBC reported.

Kushner, a key White House adviser who is married to Trump’s daughter Ivanka, reportedly met late last year with Russian ambassador Sergey Kislyak and Russian banker Sergey Gorkov.

“The Washington Post” cited anonymous “people familiar with the investigation,” who said the FBI investigation did not mean Kushner was suspected of a crime.

Gorkov, is chairman of VneshEconomBank, a state bank under US sanctions since July 2014.

Kushner intially failed to declare the meetings in forms required to obtain security clearance to serve in the White House. His lawyer later said it was a mistake, telling the FBI that he would amend the forms.

“Mr Kushner previously volunteered to share with Congress what he knows about these meetings,” Jamie Gorelick, one of his attorneys, said in a statement.

“He will do the same if he is contacted in connection with any other inquiry.”

Kushner is the only current White House official known to be considered a key figure in the FBI probe, which is targeting other members of Trump’s campaign team.

Joe Lieberman out of leadership run

Joe Lieberman, a former US Senator and vice presidential candidate, withdrew from consideration as the next director of the FBI on Thursday due to a potential conflict of interest.

Lieberman currently works at a New York City law firm led by Marc Kasowitz, whom Trump hired to represent him against collusion investigations by the Justice Department and Congress, which are being conducted concurrently with that of the FBI. The law firm, Kasowitz Benson Torres LLP, has represented Trump on many occasions over previous years.

Former US Sen. Joseph Lieberman departs the White House after meeting with U.S. President Donald Trump (Getty Images/W. McNamee)Joe Lieberman, a favorite to head the FBI, has removed himself from the running

“With your selection of Marc Kasowitz to represent you in the various investigations that have begun, I do believe it would be best to avoid any appearance of a conflict of interest,” Lieberman wrote in a letter to Trump on Wednesday, which was made public on Thursday.

Lieberman was considered a top candidate to become FBI director. Trump said last Thursday that he was “very close” to selecting a new director. The White House did not release an immediate comment on Lieberman’s withdrawal.

Trump fired previous FBI director James Comey on May 9. In his role, Comey led the FBI’s campaign collusion probe. Trump and Russia have both denied the accusations.

Lieberman served as a Senator from Connecticut from 1989 until he retired in 2013. He was the Democratic vice presidential candidate during the 2000 US presidential election, but later left the Democratic party to serve as an independent.

aw, kbd/kl (AFP, AP, Reuters, dpa)

Watch video00:57

Trump: ‘no collusion’ with Russia




Trump calls on NATO members to contribute ‘their fair share’

NATO members are hoping to appease US President Donald Trump with firmer plans to increase national defense spending. Trump has once again urged NATO members to pay more, saying 2 percent of GDP was the minimum.

Watch video00:39

Trump: NATO members lagging on defense spending is ‘not fair’

US President Donald Trump on Thursday repeated calls for members of the NATO military alliance to pay more, saying that payments must make up for “the years lost.”

Speaking in Brussels at his first NATO summit, Trump said 23 of the 28 NATO allies owed “massive amounts of money” and that this was “not fair to the people and tax payers of the United States.”

He also urged his NATO counterparts to fight terrorism, and to make the management of immigration a priority.

“You have thousands and thousands of people pouring into our various countries and spreading throughout, and in many cases we have no idea who they are,” he said.

Trump repeatedly cited uncontrolled immigration as a major driver of crime and terrrorism during his presidential campaign, and, as president, has tried to introduce a travel ban on people wanting to enter the US from six majority-Muslim countries.

NATO members agree to increased spending plans

NATO members later reassured Trump they were committed to increasing spending, NATO Secretary General Jens Stoltenberg said.

Leaders agreed to develop annual national plans to meet the 2 percent target, he said. The first set of reports on these plans will be completed in December.

Stoltenberg said the plans would also detail the types of military equipment members wanted to purchase and how they intended to contribute to NATO operations. NATO defense ministers would review the plans in February.

The agreement confirms a NATO decision from 2011 to increasing spending toward 2 percent of GDP by 2024.

German Chancellor Angela Merkel said that “confirm means: not more and not less.”

‘Deeply troubling’ leaks

Belgien Trump und Stoltenberg (Reuters/C. Hartmann)NATO leaders are hoping to appease Trump with formal action against IS and with firmer plans to increase spending

His comments came after he began the meeting by leading a moment’s silence for victims of the Manchester bombing, which he described as “a barbaric and vicious attack on our civilization.”

Ahead of the NATO meeting, Trump issued a written statement in which he called leaks of sensitive British information about the attack to the US press “deeply troubling,” and said he was asking the Justice Department and other agencies to “launch a complete review of this matter.”

The statement comes amid anger from Britain about the intelligence leaks, and a decision by Manchester police to withhold information from the United States about the investigation into this week’s bombing, in which 22 people died.

British Prime Minister Theresa May is expected to confront Trump over concerns that US officials might be behind the leaks to media outlets.

UK | Trauerbekundungen nach dem Anschlag in Manchester (picture-alliance/empics/D. Lawson)The bomb attack in Manchester was the worst in Britain since the July 7, 2005 attacks

9/11 memorial

Trump also unveiled a memorial to the September 11, 2001 attacks on New York and Washington at the new NATO headquarters,

“The NATO of the future must include a great focus on terrorism and immigration as well as threats from Russia and NATO’s eastern and southern borders,” he said at the unveiling.

In his speech at the ceremony, the US president made no explicit reference to Article 5 of the NATO treaty, the mutual defense pact that commits allies to defend any of the 28 members that come under attack. Article 5 has been activated only once – after the 9/11 attacks.

Trump has so far refused to personally commit to Article 5.

Watch video02:48

Bruce Stokes, of the Pew Research Center, on attitudes to NATO in Europe and North America

‘Implied commitment’

Trump’s press secretary, Sean Spicer, said, however, that Trump’s presence at the event underscored the White House’s “commitments and treaty obligations.”

German Chancellor Angela Merkel and NATO Secretary-General Jens Stoltenberg also unveiled a monument comprising parts of the Berlin Wall, intended to symbolize efforts to end the division of Europe.

“Germany will not forget the contribution NATO made in order to reunify our country. This is why we will indeed make our contribution to security and solidarity in the common alliance,” she said.
Read: Trump says NATO is ‘no longer obsolete’

Belgien Brüssel NATO-Gipfel Gruppenfoto (Picture alliance/dpa/B. Doppagne/BELGA)German Chancellor Angela Merkel (in red) also unveiled a memorial to the Cold War


Differences remain with EU

Earlier in the day, Trump met with EU officials in Brussels in a bid to smooth over relations after he championed Brexit and criticized the bloc on the campaign trail.

Belgien Tusk empfängt Trump in Brüssel (Reuters/F. Lenoir)Trump met with EU leaders ahead of a NATO summit

Trump met with European Council President Donald Tusk and European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker, with the two sides agreeing on a number of issues and reaffirming counter-terrorism cooperation.

But after the meeting, Tusk said there were also differences over several key issues.

“We agreed on many areas, first and foremost on counter-terrorism. Some issues remain open, like climate and trade. And I am not 100 percent sure that we can say today – we means the president and myself – that we have a common position, common opinions about Russia,” said Tusk.

Trump has softened his criticism of NATO and the European Union since coming to office, and EU officials suggested that he expressed concern on Thursday that Brexit could cost US jobs.

European leaders have also been urging Trump to keep US commitments to the Paris climate deal to reduce greenhouse gases.

Read more: Ex-US Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) chief pleads for Paris climate deal

Watch video02:45

Brussels: Trump opponents stage noisy protest

aw, tj, cw/sms (AFP, AP, Reuters, dpa)



Does it matter? No evidence of Trump ‘collusion’ with Russia as media shift focus

Howard Kurtz

The headline in the Washington Examiner was rather eye-catching:

“At This Rate, It Won’t Matter If Trump Colluded with Russia.”

Huh! Won’t matter? Hasn’t that been the subject of a huge swath of media coverage for many months now?

Turns out the piece contained astute observations by Byron York, a Fox News contributor, on how the focus of all the journalistic digging and investigative machinery has shifted.

I’ve long cautioned that, though we don’t know for sure, there may be no there there when it comes to these murky allegations about Donald Trump having “colluded” with Russia. That doesn’t mean that, say, Michael Flynn, who just invoked the Fifth Amendment to avoid testifying on the Hill, doesn’t have problems related to past payments from the Russians.

But Trump himself? Not so far.

As York puts it: “The problem, for the confederation of Democrats, pundits, Obama holdovers, and NeverTrumpers who hoped to see that result, has been that so far, after a lot of investigating, no evidence has emerged that collusion actually occurred.”

If you stop and think about it, the flood of leaks to the press over the last 10 days have mainly involved allegations and suggestions of the president trying to derail the investigation. That’s pretty much been the narrative since he fired Jim Comey.

As York writes, “More and more, day after day, Trump’s adversaries believe that, when it comes to bringing down the president, it might not matter if collusion occurred or not. A cover-up would be enough to do the job.”

This sounds rather counterintuitive. Doesn’t there have to be an underlying crime?

In legal terms, no. Lots of people are prosecuted for obstruction of  justice, or lying to investigators, regardless of whether they committed any other crime.

But politically, the failure to document any “collusion” with Russia—that wonderfully ambiguous word—would enable Trump to say that his detractors had come up empty.

The latest Washington Post scoop is in the coverup vein. The story says the president “asked two of the nation’s top intelligence officials in March to help him push back against an FBI investigation into possible coordination between his campaign and the Russian government, according to current and former officials.” Trump spoke to Dan Coats, director of national intelligence, and Michael Rogers, head of the National Security Agency, according to the piece, and they refused to comply.

“Pushing back” may not look good, but also wouldn’t necessarily be illegal.

Critics say Trump would not be applying such pressure if he had nothing to hide—but that is an assumption, and not based on evidence.

At a House hearing yesterday, former CIA director John Brennan said he was concerned about “contacts and interactions” between the Trump associates and Russia and questioned whether they cooperated wittingly or unwittingly, but he would not elaborate in open session.

No one knows what the special counsel investigation by Robert Mueller will turn up. But we seem to be moving away from the heart of the matter: the notion that Trump was somehow in Putin’s pocket.

Howard Kurtz is a Fox News analyst and the host of “MediaBuzz” (Sundays 11 a.m.). He is the author of five books and is based in Washington. Follow him at @HowardKurtz. Click here for more information on Howard Kurtz. 

Manchester terror attack suspect identified as Salman Abedi

British authorities on Tuesday identified the suicide bomber who launched a deadly attack at a Manchester Ariana Grande concert, hours after the Islamic State terror group claimed responsibility for the blast.

Salman Abedi, 22, was identified as the man who detonated an improvised explosive device at about 10:30 p.m. local time Monday, killing more than 20 people, some of them children, and injuring dozens more, Manchester police confirmed in a news conference on Tuesday. At least 12 children under the age of 16 were injured, emergency responders said. An 8-year-old girl was among the dead.

A European security official told the Associated Press that Abedi was British. No additional details about Abedi were immediately available.


It was previously reported that Abedi was 23, but police clarified that another 23-year-old man was arrested. Two warrants have been issued at two separate residences. Officers used a police-controlled explosive device to gain entry into one home.

ISIS claimed on Tuesday that “a soldier of the caliphate planted bombs in the middle of Crusaders gatherings” then detonated them, but Director of National Intelligence Dan Coats said that the U.S. had not yet verified that the terror group was responsible.

The explosion unfolded outside Manchester Arena as Grande’s concert was coming to a close. The pop star, who wasn’t injured, reportedly suspended her Dangerous Woman Tour following the attack. She wrote on Twitter, “broken. from the bottom of my heart, I am so so sorry. I don’t have words.”

Officials believe the device was packed with shrapnel, built to inflict as much human damage as possible, according to U.S. law enforcement sources. Manchester police said one of their priorities is to investigate whether the attacker acted alone or had some kind of support.

Politicians both at home and abroad condemned the attack. British Prime Minister Theresa May called the attack “appalling, sickening cowardice.”


“We struggle to comprehend the warped and twisted mind that sees a room packed with young children not as a scene to cherish but as an opportunity for carnage,” she said.

President Donald Trump slammed those responsible for the attack as “losers.”

“I won’t call them ‘monsters’ because they would like that term… I will call them, from now on, ‘losers’ because that’s what they are, they’re losers.”

Fox News’ Jake Gibson and The Associated Press contributed to this report.

Ex-CIA chief Brennan says Trump-Russia inquiry ‘well-founded’


Media captionEx-CIA boss suspicious of Trump team ‘contacts’ with Russians

Former CIA Director John Brennan has said an investigation into possible collusion between Trump campaign officials and the Kremlin is “well-founded”.

He told the House Intelligence Committee he was aware of intelligence showing contact between Russian officials and “US persons involved in the Trump campaign”.

Mr Brennan said the Russians “brazenly interfered” in last November’s US elections and were “very aggressive”.

But he said he did not know if the Trump campaign intrigued with Moscow.

Mr Brennan, who stepped down as CIA director in January, testified on Tuesday: “I encountered and am aware of information and intelligence that revealed contacts and interactions between Russian officials and US persons involved in the Trump campaign that I was concerned about because of known Russian efforts to suborn such individuals.

“It raised questions in my mind whether or not Russia was able to gain the co-operation of those individuals.”

Trump-Russia scandal: How did we get here?

Trump trip memorable moments

His evidence undercuts President Donald Trump’s claim that the investigation is a “taxpayer funded charade”.

The White House said Mr Brennan’s testimony “backs up what we’ve been saying all along”.

“There is still no evidence of any Russia-Trump campaign collusion,” the administration said in a statement.

The House inquiry is one of two congressional investigations into claims that Russian hackers tried to tip the presidential election in Mr Trump’s favour last November, and whether members of his campaign aided the alleged Kremlin conspiracy.

Media captionCIA director John Brennan tells the BBC what global threats Donald Trump will face as US president

The FBI also has its own investigation on the issue.

Mr Brennan added that he left office with many unanswered questions about Russia’s influence over the election, but that the FBI’s probe was “was certainly well-founded and needed to look into these issues”.

Mr Brennan also told lawmakers that he had warned his Russian counterpart, FSB chief Alexander Bortnikov, during a phone call last August against meddling.

He told Mr Bortnikov any attempt to interfere would “destroy any near-term prospect” of repairing relations between Washington and Moscow.

Mr Bortnikov twice denied interfering and promised to bring up the matter with Russian President Vladimir Putin, according to Mr Brennan.

As CIA Director, Mr Brennan, along with the FBI and the Office of Director of National Intelligence, released an intelligence report in January concluding that Moscow attempted to influence the outcome of the election.

Days afterwards, Mr Trump strained relations with the intelligence community when he accused spy officials of leaking allegations that Russia had compromising information on him, likening it to “Nazi Germany”.

At the time, Mr Brennan called Mr Trump’s accusations “outrageous”.

In a separate congressional hearing on Tuesday, Director of National Intelligence Dan Coats declined to comment on a report that Mr Trump asked him to publicly deny there was any evidence of collusion between his campaign and Moscow.

Senators Burr (L) and Warner say they will release more summons against fired national security advisor Michael FlynnImage copyrightGETTY IMAGES
Image captionSenators Burr (L) and Warner say they will issue more summonses against fired national security advisor Michael Flynn

According to the Washington Post, Mr Coats and Admiral Mike Rogers, director of the National Security Agency, rejected Mr Trump’s alleged request.

Meanwhile, the Senate Intelligence Committee announced plans to issue two new subpoenas – legal summons – to businesses owned by Michael Flynn, Mr Trump’s fired national security adviser, who left after misleading the White House about his Russian contacts.

Mike Flynn ‘lied’ on security clearance

Also on Tuesday, Democrats on the House of Representatives Financial Services Committee wrote to the Treasury Secretary seeking “all pertinent financial records… that may shed light on President Trump’s financial transactions with and business ties to Russia”.

The letter, which was sent on committee letterhead, required approval from the panel’s ranking Republicans in order to be sent.

Iran President Hassan Rouhani blasts Trump’s Saudi summit

Iran’s newly re-elected president has dismissed US President Donald Trump’s calls for the region to isolate Tehran. Peace in the Middle East could only be possible with Iran at the table, Rouhani said.

Iran Präsident Hassan Rohani (Getty Images/AFP/A. Kenare)

At a press conference on Monday, Iran’s newly re-elected president, Hassan Rouhani, dismissed US President Donald Trump’s weekend summit with Arab leaders, describing it as “just a show with no practical or political value of any kind.”

Countering Trump’s calls to isolate the Islamic Republic, Rouhani stressed that peace in the Middle East could not be achieved without Tehran’s help.

Read more: Trump calls for global coalition against terrorism, ‘isolation’ of Iran

“Who can say regional stability can be restored without Iran?” Rouhani said. “Who can say the region will experience total stability without Iran?”

Watch video01:28

Trump in Saudi Arabia – Alexandra von Nahmen reports from Riyadh

In his speech on Islamic extremism on Sunday, Trump also singled out Tehran as an agent of terrorism.

“From Lebanon to Iraq to Yemen, Iran funds, arms and trains terrorists, militias and other extremist groups that spread destruction and chaos across the region,” the US president said. “Until the Iranian regime is willing to be a partner for peace, all nations of conscience must work together to isolate it.”

Despite Trump’s confrontational rhetoric, Iran had nothing to do with the terror attacks on the US in September 2001, or subsequent attacks in Europe – including Germany, France and England.

When asked how he forsaw his country’s relations with the US, Rouhani said he hoped the Trump administration would “settle down” and try to understand his nation better.

Read more: Trump under scrutiny in Saudi Arabia after negative remarks on Muslims

“The Americans do not know our region, that’s what the catch is,” he said. “Those who provide consultations or advice to the Americans, unfortunately, they are the rulers who either push America awry or with money, they just buy some people in America.”

Tehran vows to continue ballistic missile tests

Rouhani also dismissed the US and Saudi governments’ $110 billion dollar arms deal, saying: “You can’t solve terrorism just by giving your people’s money to a superpower.”

The White House said the deal would support the long-term security of the Gulf region in the face of Iranian threats.

However, while Rouhani’s greatest political achievement to date has perhaps been the 2015 agreement with six major powers, including the US, to curbing Iran’s nuclear program, the Iranian president insisted that ballistic missile tests would continue “if technically necessary.”

Rouhani said that Iran’s missiles were “for our defense and for peace, they are not offensive,” adding that he would not need permission from the US to conduct such tests.

Iran wants ‘more democracy and interaction with the world’

Rouhani won this week’s Iranian presidential election with a resounding majority, a sign that most Iranians wish to keep on the president’s course of reform and modernization.

“The Iranian people voted for moderation as they know a prosperous economy and jobs can only happen through investment, and investment through freedom and interaction with the world,” he said as he began his second term as president.

Iran’s 2015 nuclear deal with world powers was expected to open up the country to the world once again, but progress has proven slow. Trump, meanwhile, has threatened to tear up the deal.

dm/se (AP, AFP, Reuters)

Watch video01:17

Tehran after the election: A night to remember



‘F*** Trump’ chant led by California Democratic Party Leader: What’s next?

Sam Sorbo

Outgoing California Democratic Party Chairman John Burton performed the only action left to an impotent, leftist, cadre head in a lawful society. He shouted. He likely would’ve preferred some kind of violent action, but instead he simply advocated for one.

Specifically, he invited the listening-impaired translators onto the stage Saturday at the California’s Democratic Party convention in Sacramento to “thank them,” and then, as they were flashing their hands in applause for his service to the party, he put his middle finger in the air and lead a chant, “F*** Donald Trump!”

Perhaps more remarkable was the eager willingness of the crowd to join in with him, chanting, while House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi and Obama’s Former Secretary of Labor Hilda Solis looked on, laughing it up in the background.

Why should this astonish anyone? This is the party recently all-in for a woman who unapologetically called half the country “deplorables.” Those claiming she apologized have it wrong. Hillary Clinton only apologized for the number of deplorables referenced.

Well, Stalin said that one death could be seen as a tragedy, but a million deaths was simply a statistic. To Democrats, in this case, it only depends on who’s dying.

This is, in fact, your tax dollars at work.

Since the government removed the Bible and prayer from our schools, our nation has been educating young people to believe that life happens purely by accident and that evolution dictates that survival of the fittest is the supreme law of the land (contradicting the foundational values of our representative republic). Therefore, when Democrats are so easily convinced that some people just don’t have the same value as other people, and that they can be written off as “irredeemable,” which literally means they are worthless, we should hardly be surprised. That’s the same way the Nazis spoke about Jews and gays.

Democrats view Trump as deplorable, irredeemable, and therefore no insult is too great (Just watch all the most recent “Saturday Night Live” cold-opens), no threat is too bold (Violence Against Trump Supporters the New Normal), no violent imagining too far-fetched (Madonna calls for burning down the White House), and, of course, no commentary too lewd or crass for general consumption (see above).

It is this egregious disdain for the humanity of others that comprises the basis for today’s Democratic party. For this reason, they attempted to eliminate God from the party’s platform in 2012. Reinstating it by unpopular vote (It’s-not-who-votes-that-counts-it’s-who-counts-the-votes Villaraigosa saw to that), they never addressed the impulse behind the move.

Unfortunately, great damage is already accomplished. Thanks to government schooling, our youth believe that socialism is just like grandpa with candy (witness the popularity of Bernie Sanders), never having been taught the truth: that socialists are responsible for about one hundred million deaths last century. After all, if I have a right to health care, then I’m entitled to take it by force, if necessary. And if I’m angry, survival of the fittest dictates I can loot and set fire. It’s no wonder we are dealing with a bullying epidemic in our schools.

Young undergrads get up and walk out on Pence’s commencement speech at Notre Dame because they think that protecting their minds from his ideas on freedom of speech is loftier than discourse or free speech. They are caught, now, ensnared in the misguided and dangerous notion that some people – even those occupying the highest office in the land – are truly beneath their dignity, nay, worthy of their unabashed scorn.

The famous quote from Ronald Reagan,“The trouble with our liberal friends isn’t that they’re ignorant; it’s just that they know so much that isn’t true,” has become The trouble with leftists is they don’t respect human life. And when they lose respect for human life, as the Democrat’s Party has finally done, not only are they anti-American, because our constitution preserves everyone’s rights to life and liberty, but they become downright dangerous.

The wake-up call is coming. Parents are noticing that the education system we have all relied on for so long is failing worse each time the government promises to fix it (nine times in the past 27 years). My book, “They’re YOUR Kids,” details the decline in our schools and addresses what to do about it.

First and foremost, we need to be teaching our children that they have value and purpose, and that no life is truly deplorable.

The emergent issue we must deal with, which Trump laid out so beautifully in his speech Sunday at the Arab Islamic American Summit, is our engagement in the fight against evil. To representatives from more than fifty Muslim nations, Trump alighted specifically on heretofore unspoken persecution of Jews and the slaughter of Christians. What is more evil than the systemic devaluation of human life, such as we see with international terrorism (and, also, from within the Democrat party)?

Author’s note: There is a pernicious gloom that seeks to spread across the globe, and there is only one defense available to all. My husband Kevin and I created our film, “Let There Be Light,” to push back against the darkness. Everyone on the side of good must do their part. Join us now on the film’s website, and this fall in theaters, to help spread light into the darkness.

Sam Sorbo, a former international model, is host of “The Sam Sorbo Show,”and author of “They’re YOUR Kids: An Inspirational Journey from Self-Doubter to Home School Advocate,” and the forthcoming “Teach from Love” (Broadstreet Publishing, 2017).



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