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Computer in House offices attempted to edit Wikipedia entry for ‘Devil’s Triangle’ to match what Kavanaugh claimed

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Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh said that the “Devil’s Triangle” was a “drinking game,” but nowhere on the internet is that term used in association with a drinking game. That was until a person using a Congressional IP address tried to create one.

According to the tracking account “Congressional Edits,” which monitors such Wikipedia edits from such IP addresses, “Devil’s Triangle (disambiguation)” was edited anonymously from the US House of Representatives Thursday at 21:18.

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“A popular drinking game enjoyed by friends of Judge Brett Kavanaugh,” was the edit made.

According to Urban Dictionary, as well as Wikipedia and other sites, a “Devil’s Triangle” is a sexual term used to describe places someone penetrates a woman during intercourse. A later edit of the term included a threesome.

There is a game called “beer pong — triangle rules,” but Kavanaugh compared it to “quarters” not beer pong.

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Report typos and corrections to: [email protected].
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‘The country got an education’: Nicolle Wallace explains why impeachment could move public opinion

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MSNBC anchor Nicolle Wallace offered her analysis after the day of televised hearings in the impeachment inquiry.

Wallace, who served as White House communications director under President George W. Bush, drew upon her experience as a top Republican strategist.

"Listen, I haven’t spent a nanosecond in a courtroom, but I’ve spent my career in the court of public opinion. And if you look at what the Democrats have set out to do and you look at why this has swung public opinion in a way the Mueller probe never did is that they have laid brick on top of brick on top of brick," Wallace explained.

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Room erupts in laughter as Democrat Peter Welch destroys Jim Jordan during impeachment hearing

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There was a moment of levity four-hours into the first televised hearing in the impeachment inquiry into President Donald Trump.

Rep. Jim Jordan (R-OH), the bombastic Freedom Caucus member who was added to the committee at the last moment by Republicans, had argued that the White House whistleblower started the scandal.

"There’s one witness, one witness that they won’t bring in front of us, they won’t bring in front of the American people, and that’s the guy who started it all, the whistleblower," Jordan argued.

Unfortunately for the wrestling coach turned politician, Jordan was followed by Rep. Peter Welch (D-VT).

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Constitutional law expert Laurence Tribe succinctly debunks Jim Jordan’s defense of Trump

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Constitutional law expert Laurence Tribe debunked the key defense of President Donald Trump that was offered by Rep. Jim Jordan (R-OH) during the first televised hearing in the impeachment inquiry.

Jordan did not address the fact President Donald Trump solicited foreign election interference in violation of federal law, but attempted to debunk the additional charge that there was extortion/bribery.

The Ohio Republican argued that there could not have been a quid pro quo because the aid was eventually released.

But Tribe, who has taught at Harvard Law for half a century and argued three dozen cases before the United States Supreme Court, fact-checked the congressman who never passed the bar exam.

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