It’s a real shame the news media doesn’t give Biden even half the scrutiny it gave Trump, considering more shocking reports that have emerged regarding rather brazen meddling in the midterm elections.
In fact, some of the most recent reports center on how either the White House or Department of Justice brazenly deceived the American public before the midterms, especially in terms of wielding their power over other agencies.
Originally, the National Archives and Records Administration (NARA) became aware of the classified docs improperly kept by Biden as soon as November 2, well before the midterm elections.
NARA promptly moved to alert the public – however, they were waylaid by more powerful forces.
As reported by the Daily Mail, none other than the increasingly corrupt Department of Justice and perhaps even more tainted White House had sufficient power to block
“The National Archives was prevented from notifying the public that classified documents had been found at President Joe Biden’s think tank back in November, raising questions over who stopped the information from coming out.”
Who, indeed, considering the NARA has considerable access and authority itself?
The answer clearly lies within the federal government powers above it, a highly disturbing realization.
“House Oversight and Reform Committee Chairman James Comer raised the question … claiming the only two entities that could have given the order are the White House and the Department of Justice – putting the onus on either Biden or Attorney General Merrick Garland,” the outlet continued.
Representative Comer affirmed this position during an interview on Fox, noting the highly disturbing train of events that had accompanied Biden’s explosive classified documents revelations to date.
“There are only two people that could have given those orders, and that’s either the Department of Justice with Merrick Garland or the White House with Joe Biden. So, it shows right there that this Department of Justice and this White House is interfering with this,” Comer announced.
Yep. Deeply disturbing in any circumstance, and especially egregious right before a highly consequential election.
Just as COVID highly disrupted Trump’s election, especially with the rise of “mail in” voting.
Speaking of Trump, Comer also remarked upon the disgraceful bias shown towards Trump relative to Biden in the classified documents debacle.
“If you go on the National Archives website, there’s pages and pages of press releases and information about the FBI raid into Mar-a-Lago and Donald Trump’s possession of classified documents. But there’s nothing on the website about Joe Biden,” Comer continued in disbelief.
Of course, White House Press Secretary Karine Jean-Pierre addressed exactly zero of Comer’s concerns, instead continuing to mindlessly lie at the post, repeating the same generalities over and over again.
“There has not been a limit of transparency,” Jean-Pierre sniffed.
Right. Perhaps there has “not been a limit” because there has been no transparency the entire time, Ms. Jean-Pierre.
Even Obama advisor David Axelrod penned a relatively critical editorial in The Atlantic, at least compared to Jean-Pierre’s utterly mindless propaganda.
“Crisis communications, at its core, is pretty simple: Discern where the story is going. Fully disclose the facts. Admit where mistakes were made. And do it all as quickly and thoroughly as possible,” Axelrod wrote.
In other words, follow the exact opposite steps of the bungling Biden administration, which at least is (hopefully) tarnishing the image of Emperor Obama.
“So it’s been a little confounding to watch Joe Biden’s White House deal with the discovery of classified documents from his years as vice president and in the Senate casually stored in a variety of locations, including his garage in Wilmington, Delaware, beside his prized 1967 Corvette,” Axelrod continued.
It’s frankly been “a little confounding” to observe the entire presidency of Biden to date … not to mention the extent to which mainstream media is little more than a powerful propaganda machine.
Author: Ofelia Thornton