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Rudy Giuliani walks back ‘nightmare’ comments with weak excuse for Trump taking three weeks to answer Mueller

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Rudy Giuliani scrambled to walk back his statement that answering special counsel Robert Mueller’s questions was a “nightmare” for President Donald Trump.

The president’s personal attorney told The Atlantic that the written questions took Trump much longer than he would have expected and suggested the endeavor was difficult for Trump.

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“Answering those questions was a nightmare,” Giuliani said. “It took him about three weeks to do what would normally take two days.”

However, Giuliani insisted Friday morning that his statements were misrepresented.

“Some in the media are distorting my statement that answering the questions was a nightmare,” Giuliani tweeted. “That is because as President he was interrupted so often with critical and more important matters. It illustrates why Mueller should end this now and media should be fair.”


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A veteran teacher explains why Trump is incapable of learning

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While dyslexia has been mentioned now and then as one of the reasons Donald Trump is so ignorant of what it takes to govern in a free society, I want to explore it as foundational to his inability to learn and grow while in office—and also as a way to link disparate troubling elements in his makeup.

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Right-wing activists call on Mitch McConnell to stop blocking election security bills

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On Wednesday, CNN reported that Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell is facing renewed pressure to take up election security legislation, from a pair of unlikely sources: Americans for Tax Reform President Grover Norquist, and FreedomWorks President Adam Brandon.

Norquist — who once famously said that he wanted to slash government to a size where he could "drown it in a bathtub" — called for hand-marked paper ballots, and urged Congress to pass something similar to the bipartisan Secure Elections Act, which would have given states incentives to switch to secure voting methods and promoted data-sharing to identify threats. The measure was first introduced in 2017 by Sens. Kamala Harris (D-CA), Amy Klobuchar (D-MN), James Lankford (D-OK), and Lindsey Graham (R-SC), but never came to a vote.

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DNI whistleblower complaint stems from promise Trump allegedly made in phone call to foreign leader: report

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On Wednesday, the Washington Post reported that the source of the whistleblower complaint currently being suppressed by the Director of National Intelligence is a phone conversation between President Donald Trump and a foreign leader.

According to the report, the whistleblower became aware that the president made a "promise" to this unspecified foreign leader, and was so disturbed by the nature of that promise that he or she filed a complaint through channels set up to help whistleblower claims involving classified information.

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