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iReason last won the day on January 3 2016

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  1. Donald Trump blames constitution for chaos of his first 100 days "On his 100th day in office on Saturday, facing historically low popularity ratings, a succession of intractable foreign crises and multiple investigations of his links with Moscow, Donald Trump reminded the nation that 1 May was Loyalty Day." "In an interview with Fox News to mark the 100-day mark, he declared himself “disappointed” with congressional Republicans, despite his many “great relationships” with them." "He blamed the constitutional checks and balances built in to US governance. “It’s a very rough system,” he said. “It’s an archaic system … It’s really a bad thing for the country.” This dangerous LUNATIC is now attacking the United States Constitution. "It’s really a bad thing for the country.” Remove this Mussolini wanna be. He is a menace to the American society. Cue the dwindling Lemmings to defend that way of thought... Dunning Kruger.
  2. How do cartels get drugs into the US? "Rear Admiral Christopher Tomney is director of Joint Interagency Task Force South for the US Coast Guard." "In the early days of this task force - and we've been around for 26 years - we saw much higher movement using non-commercial aircraft to fly the drugs northwards." "[Now] well over 95% of the drugs are moving on the water via container ships, non-commercial vessels, pleasure boats, sail boats, fishing boats. They also have fast boats which try to outrun our law enforcement assets." $200 Million in Cocaine, Delivered By Submarine "In 2014, 80% of illegal drugs entering the U.S. came by water... and 30% of that came onboard an improvised "narco submarine." "DEA analysts estimate that at best, only one out of 10 drug runs using this new method ends in failure, as this one did."
  3. Trump’s over-the-top, boastful AP interview, annotated "President Trump sat down with the Associated Press's Julie Pace on Friday, and what emerged was a conversation in which Trump bragged and boasted repeatedly — sometimes unprompted and using revisionist history — about what he's accomplished in his first 100 days as president." "He did this all while dismissing the idea that the 100-day threshold even matters, despite hailing that same standard dozens of times late in his 2016 campaign." Ramble on...
  4. Tracking President Trump’s campaign promises "As President Trump nears the 100-day milestone, we take a look at what he’s accomplished to see whether his campaign promises held up."
  5. Judge cites Trump's comment in "sanctuary city" ruling "In a ruling on Tuesday, U.S. District Judge William Orrick quoted Trump to support his decision to block the president’s order to withhold funding from “sanctuary cities” that do not cooperate with U.S. immigration officials." "The first comment was evidence that the administration intended the executive order to apply broadly to all sorts of federal funding, and not a relatively small pot of grant money as the Department of Justice had argued, the judge said." "The second statement showed the two California governments that sued to block the order — San Francisco and Santa Clara County — had good reason to believe they would be targeted, Orrick said." Your strong arm Mussolini gibberish doesn't wash oh Orange one...
  6. Trump Inauguration Admits Errors, Vows To Correct Numerous Faulty Donor Records The committee’s Federal Election Commission report “looks like negligence,” a watchdog said. (sub-title) "The inaugural committee raised more than $100 million for Trump’s Jan. 20 festivities, which included two inaugural balls that drew a combined total of about 30,000 guests." "But according to Brendan Fischer, counsel to the nonprofit Campaign Legal Center, “it doesn’t seem that any real effort was made to collect the information that is very clearly required by law.” "The scores of mistakes contained in the more than 500-page FEC filing can largely be traced to a fundraising and ticketing system the Republican Party introduced this year, which provided special online access codes to Trump supporters." Clowns or...
  7. President Trump finishes his Twitter thought three hours later The Wall is a very important tool in stopping drugs from pouring into our country and poisoning our youth (and many others)! If If what, Mr. President? Three hours later, he answered that question. ....the wall is not built, which it will be, the drug situation will NEVER be fixed the way it should be!#BuildTheWall He's losing it.
  8. Flat out delusional gibberish. Just making stuff up. Next? From 2011: "MEXICO CITY — An aggressive U.S.-led effort to pursue money-laundering cases against Mexican cartels is inflicting only fleeting damage on the trafficking organizations, which have grown sensationally rich on drug profits from American consumers." "During the past 11 years, only $16 million tied to suspected Mexican traffickers has been blocked in the United States, or one dollar for every $20,000 estimated by the Congressional Research Service to flow southward from the United States to organized-crime groups in Mexico each year." "Mexican officials complain that the financial intelligence the United States shares with them is of little use, and that the information included in kingpin designations is unsupported by evidence that would allow Mexican courts to go after launderers."
  9. Public gives Trump low marks for first 100 days: NBC News/WSJ poll "Nearly two-thirds of Americans give President Donald Trump poor or middling marks for his first 100 days in office, including a plurality who say he's off to a "poor start," according to results from a brand-new NBC News/Wall Street Journal poll." "Trump's overall job-approval rating stands at 40 percent - down four points from February." "It's the lowest job-approval rating for a new president at this 100-day stage in the history of the NBC/WSJ poll."
  10. The many times Donald Trump promised he was going to release his tax returns "Donald Trump’s refusal to release his tax returns is one of the longest-running scandals of his political career — sparking Tax March protests in about 150 cities over the weekend and triggering Trump to fire off another bunch of baffled tweets about the uproar." "Trump spent six years saying he’d have no problem releasing his returns, and even scolded a fellow Republican candidate for waiting too long to do so." "So let’s celebrate this year’s tax season with a look back at broken promises: "
  11. Another "big" announcement. Next week... And this gem from February: Trump says he is releasing something 'phenomenal in terms of tax' in 2 to 3 weeks Yawn... January: President Trump Is Expected to Announce Plans for the Wall with Mexico This Week The long con continues...
  12. Never claimed to be. But dozens of Psychiatrists did. (As stated in the title of the article) "During the conference, Psychiatrist and New York University professor James Gilligan said based on his experience working with "murderers and rapists" he can "recognize dangerousness from a mile away." "You don't have to be an expert on dangerousness or spend fifty years studying it like I have in order to know how dangerous this man is," said Gillian. But, don't let the truth get in your way...
  13. Dozens of psychiatry experts claim Trump has 'dangerous mental illness' at controversial conference "Amid backlash, a group of psychiatrists claimed on Thursday at a conference at Yale University that President Donald Trump has a "dangerous mental illness" and is not fit to be president of the United States." "Dr. John Gartner, a practicing psychotherapist and advisor to psychiatric residents at Johns Hopkins University Medical School, said during the conference that the president is "paranoid and delusional." "Worse than just being a liar or a narcissist, in addition, he is paranoid, delusional and grandiose thinking and he proved that to the country the first day he was President."
  14. "WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. President Donald Trump on Tuesday will sign an executive order directing federal agencies to recommend changes to a temporary visa program used to bring foreign workers to the United States to fill high-skilled jobs."