"Barack Obama has done more damage to America then Vladimir Putin could do in his best day Barack Obama did more damage for national security to the United States military to our border security to our internal security with our police then any foreign enemy or opponent could possibly achieve."
Whiskey Tango Foxtrot!?!? This report Mark Levin reviews from Politico, of all places, should be front page news, and headlining every single news program! We knew obama was making bad deals with Iran, but had no idea it was this bad letting these monsters loose! As Levin explains they were acquiring weapons and technology that would more or less be used against Americans, our allies and aid in Iran's pursuit of nuclear weapons. Attorney General Sessions and his Justice Dept need to step in and start an immediate investigation. Obama has put national security in jeopardy for what? What did America get out of his crap deals with Iran? NOTHING.
Obama has aided and abetted an enemy of the United States. In a sane, rational world such a person doing what he has done would be charged with treason.
Instead obama is rewarded with money, Secret Service protection as he goes on the speaking circuit while ramping up his old community organizing antics. Props to Politico for actually doing their job for once.
America you have seen how bad things are with North Korea and how they developed nuclear weapons no thanks to Bill Clinton. With that in mind, hearing this story and many others about the shady deals obama has made with Iran, do you think the Iranians won't have nuclear weapons as well? This is what happens when democrats are in power... the world becomes more dangerous place because of dems meddling and failures.
Obama’s hidden Iran deal giveaway
By dropping charges against major arms targets, the administration infuriated Justice Department officials — and undermined its own counterproliferation task forces.
by Josh Meyer | Politico
When President Barack Obama announced the “one-time gesture” of releasing Iranian-born prisoners who “were not charged with terrorism or any violent offenses” last year, his administration presented the move as a modest trade-off for the greater good of the Iran nuclear agreement and Tehran’s pledge to free five Americans.
“Iran had a significantly higher number of individuals, of course, at the beginning of this negotiation that they would have liked to have seen released,” one senior Obama administration official told reporters in a background briefing arranged by the White House, adding that “we were able to winnow that down to these seven individuals, six of whom are Iranian-Americans.”
But Obama, the senior official and other administration representatives weren’t telling the whole story on Jan. 17, 2016, in their highly choreographed rollout of the prisoner swap and simultaneous implementation of the six-party nuclear deal, according to a POLITICO investigation.
In his Sunday morning address to the American people, Obama portrayed the seven men he freed as “civilians.” The senior official described them as businessmen convicted of or awaiting trial for mere “sanctions-related offenses, violations of the trade embargo.”
In reality, some of them were accused by Obama’s own Justice Department of posing threats to national security. Three allegedly were part of an illegal procurement network supplying Iran with U.S.-made microelectronics with applications in surface-to-air and cruise missiles like the kind Tehran test-fired recently, prompting a still-escalating exchange of threats with the Trump administration. Another was serving an eight-year sentence for conspiring to supply Iran with satellite technology and hardware. As part of the deal, U.S. officials even dropped their demand for $10 million that a jury said the aerospace engineer illegally received from Tehran.
And in a series of unpublicized court filings, the Justice Department dropped charges and international arrest warrants against 14 other men, all of them fugitives. The administration didn’t disclose their names or what they were accused of doing, noting only in an unattributed, 152-word statement about the swap that the U.S. “also removed any Interpol red notices and dismissed any charges against 14 Iranians for whom it was assessed that extradition requests were unlikely to be successful.”...more