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Terrified Trump takes deep dive in Monday morning manic meltdown ahead of Mueller report release

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President Donald Trump during an interview on Fox Business. (Screenshot/YouTube)

President Donald Trump, clearly terrified of the impending release of the Mueller report to Congress, turned into a madman Monday morning, taking a deep dive into a manic tweetstorm.

After being excoriated for his claim that all Boeing needed to do to fix the problem with its 737 Max jets was rename and rebrand them – even though hundreds of people have already died, Trump appeared to try another rebranding effort.

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The President of the United States is now using the phrase so many Americans and people around the world used after 9/11, and after the Holocaust, and after other historic, tragic events involving mass murder, to describe the Mueller investigation:

 

Trump came under fire on Friday for using the same terminology when he falsely accused Democratic Congresswoman Ilhan Omar in this highly-edited, highly controversial clip:

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Monday morning, Trump accused Rep. Omar of having taken control of Speaker of the House Nancy Pelsoi (D-CA), which is false. Also false are Trump’s claims the Speaker has “lost all control of Congress and is getting nothing done.”

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Earlier Monday morning Trump again attempted to discredit the Mueller investigation. Many believe Attorney General William Barr will send a redacted version of the Mueller report to Congress today. Many also believe it will reveal far worse results for the president.

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UPDATE –

Terrified, the tweets keep coming:

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2020 Election

GOP senator blasted after immediately calling for vote on RBG replacement: ‘Only a ghoul would tweet something like this’

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Embattled Sen. Martha McSally (R-AZ) urged Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) to move forward with a vote on whomever President Donald Trump nominates to replace Ruth Bader Ginsberg on the United States Supreme Court.

"This U.S. Senate should vote on President Trump's next nominee for the U.S. Supreme Court," McSally said.

McSally lost her 2018 bid for the United States Senate, but was appointed a senator anyway by Republican Gov. Doug Ducey. Polls show her trailing Democratic challenger and former astronaut Mark Kelly.

As the race is Special Election to fill a vacant seat, Kelly could be sworn in as early as November 30 if he prevails.

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2020 Election

Mitch McConnell flattened by ex-White House official for plan to rush through Ginsburg replacement

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Appearing with CNN host Anderson Cooper, former White House adviser David Gergen rained hell on Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) after he announced he would rush through a vote on a replacement for the late Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg just hours after it was announced she had passed away.

Gergen, who served in the White House under both Republican and Democratic presidents seemed beside himself with anger when he talked about McConnell who notoriously blocked Merrick Garland from the court after being nominated by former President Barack Obama.

"Mitch McConnell has just thrown down the gauntlet, we're going to have a titanic fight over this," Gergen exclaimed. "Yes, as Jeffrey [Toobin] has said, it will mobilize a lot of people on the right, the hunger still to overturn Roe vs Wade to get social issues on the 6-3 court, they will think Donald Trump has delivered on his promises."

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2020 Election

Brit Hume urges Trump not to ‘put the country through this’ by replacing RBG before the election

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Fox News contributor Brit Hume reacted to the death of Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg by cautioning Republican leaders against replacing the liberal icon before the November election.

Hume made the remarks on Fox News after noting that both President Donald Trump and Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) have previously vowed to hypothetically have a nominee approved before the election.

"Lindsey Graham back in 2018... said that even if were were just into the primary season, he would not want to see a nominee advance in the election year," Hume explained. "I think the circumstances may have changed since [McConnell] outlined that."

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