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Ex-girlfriend leaks video of Dolphins coach snorting drugs after owner backs Trump’s anthem tantrum

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A model leaked video of a Miami Dolphins coach snorting what appears to be cocaine as revenge for the team owner backing President Donald Trump on player protests.

Kijuana Nige, a Las Vegas-based model, posted the video late Sunday on Facebook showing offensive line coach Chris Foerster snorting lines through a $20 bill inside Dolphins offices before a team meeting, reported the Miami New Times.

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“The white people mad at me like I forced blow down this mans nose and like I recorded it on tha low,” she said after the video went viral. “No those are his habits and he recorded himself and sent it to me professing his love. So quick to make excuses for him but will roast a minority player over an anthem, dog fights, weed, domestic issues etc. But y’all keep saying ALL LIVES MATTER STFU‼️”

“If his ass was black they would be dragging him thru the (mud) face 1st,” she added.

Nige said she used to date Foerster, who has coached 34 years in the NFL for several teams.

“I think about you when I do it, I think about how much I miss you, how hot we got together,” Foerster says in the video. “How much fun it was, so much fun. Last little bit before I go to my meeting. I wish I was licking this off your p*ssy.”

Nige posted the video on social media hours after Dolphins owner Stephen Ross reversed his position on player protests.

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Ross told a Miami Herald columnist that he disagreed with players kneeling for the National Anthem since Trump had made the protests “about patriotism.”

“It’s a different dialogue today,” Ross told the columnist. “Whenever you’re dealing with the flag, you’re dealing with something different. [The president] has changed that whole paradigm of what protest is. I think it’s incumbent upon the players today, because of how the public is looking at it, to stand and salute the flag.”

Trump sent Vice President Mike Pence to Sunday’s game between Indianapolis Colts and San Francisco 49ers with the order to leave if players kneeled — which some did.

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Foerster resigned Monday morning to focus on “getting the help that I need with the support of my family and medical professionals.”

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Judge rules against Devin Nunes in $9.9 million lawsuit over the salacious Steele Dossier

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Rep. Devin Nunes (R-CA) suffered a legal setback after losing a major lawsuit he had filed.

"A federal judge has tossed out a racketeering lawsuit House Intelligence Committee Chairman Devin Nunes filed last year against the private investigation firm at the heart of the Trump-Russia saga," Politico reported Friday evening.

"Alexandria, Virginia-based U.S. District Court Judge Liam O'Grady's two-page order made short work of Nunes' suit, which sought $9.9 million in damages from Fusion GPS, its founder Glenn Simpson and a nonprofit watchdog group, Campaign for Accountability," Politico explained. "The judge also signaled that pressing on with the legal battle could result in sanctions against Nunes and his attorney, Steven Biss."

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2020 Election

Devin Nunes is livid at report he helped Trump’s White House: ‘Who the hell is leaking this?’

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The ranking Republican on the House Intelligence Committee is suing Washington, DC's hometown newspaper.

Rep. Devin Nunes (R-CA) announced that he was suing The Washington Post during a Friday appearance on Fox News.

“A senior U.S. intelligence official told lawmakers last week that Russia wants to see President Trump reelected, viewing his administration as more favorable to the Kremlin’s interests, according to people who were briefed on the comments,” The Washington Post reported Thursday. “Trump learned about Pierson’s remarks from Rep. Devin Nunes (Calif.), the committee’s ranking Republican and a staunch Trump ally, said one person familiar with the matter.”

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BUSTED: Trump’s new spy chief worked for foreign politician the US accused of corruption

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by Isaac Arnsdorf

President Donald Trump’s new acting intelligence director, Richard Grenell, used to do consulting work on behalf of an Eastern European oligarch who is now a fugitive and was recently barred from entering the U.S. under anti-corruption sanctions imposed last month by the State Department.

In 2016, Grenell wrote several articles defending the oligarch, a Moldovan politician named Vladimir Plahotniuc, but did not disclose that he was being paid, according to records and interviews. Grenell also did not register under the Foreign Agents Registration Act, which generally requires people to disclose work in the U.S. on behalf of foreign politicians.

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