Bị Bắt Quả Tang Nói Dối, ông Trump Vẫn Nói Dối Đến Cùng
Subject: ***_Bị_bắt_quả _tang_nói_dối, Trump vẫn_nói dối_đến_cùng_!
From: Mike Wilson
Date: Sat, March 18, 2017 12:35 pm
Ngày 16/3/17 cựu thẩm phán Anthony Napolito viết bài bình luận cho Fox News
trong đó y đặt giả thuyết (không chứng cớ) rằng TT Obama đã nhờ cơ quan tình báo hải ngoại Anh, British Government Communications Headquarters (BGCH)
nghe lén Donald Trump trong kỳ tranh cử TT vừa qua.
Cùng với Steve Bannon, ông ta chủ trương tháo gỡ (deconstruct) nhà nước Mỹ !
_____________________ Trump không nói xin lỗi về cáo buộc đối với gián điệp Anh
(Trump offers no apology for claim on UK spying)
President Trump refused to back down today after his White House aired an unverified claim that Britain's sp...
- President: I didn't make an opinion on it (but I repeat fake news to make it sound "true" )
PETER BAKER and STEVEN ERLANGER
Washington, March 17: President Trump refused to back down today after his White House aired an unverified claim that Britain's spy agency secretly monitored him during last year's campaign at the behest of President Barack Obama, fuelling a rare rupture between the US and its most important international partner.
Although his aides in private conversations since last night had tried to calm British officials who were livid over the claim, Trump made clear that he felt the White House had nothing to retract or apologise for. He said his spokesman was simply repeating an assertion made by a Fox News commentator. "We said nothing," Trump told a German reporter who asked about the matter at a joint White House news conference with Chancellor Angela Merkel. "All we did was quote a certain very talented legal mind who was the one responsible for saying that on television. I didn't make an opinion on it." He added: "You shouldn't be talking to me. You should be talking to Fox."
Trump, who has stuck by his unsubstantiated assertion that Obama ordered his telephone tapped last year despite across-the-board denials, wryly used Merkel's visit to repeat his contention. Merkel was angry during Obama's administration at reports that the US had tapped her cellphone and those of other foreign leaders.
Turning to her, Trump said, "At least we have something in common, perhaps."
After the news conference Spicer echoed Trump's defiant tone. "I don't think we regret anything," he told reporters. "As the President said, I was just reading off media reports."
Shortly afterwards, Fox backed off the claim made by its commentator, Anthony Napolitano. "Fox News cannot confirm Judge Napolitano's commentary," the anchor Shepard Smith said on air. "Fox News knows of no evidence of any kind that the now President of the United States as surveilled at any time, any way. Full stop."
A spokesman for Prime Minister Theresa May of Britain said today that the White House had backed off the allegation. "We've made clear to the administration that these claims are ridiculous and should be ignored," the spokesman said, on the condition of anonymity in keeping with British protocol. "We've received assurances these allegations won't be repeated."
Kim Darroch, the British ambassador to Washington, spoke with Sean Spicer, the White House press secretary, at a St Patrick's Day reception in Washington last night just hours after Spicer aired the assertion at his daily briefing. Mark Lyall Grant, the Prime Minister's national security adviser, spoke separately with his American counterpart, Lt Gen. H.R. McMaster. "Ambassador Kim Darroch and Sir Mark Lyall expressed their concerns to Sean Spicer and Gen. McMaster," a White House official said on the condition of anonymity to confirm private conversations. "Spicer and Gen. McMaster explained that Spicer was simply pointing to public reports, not endorsing any specific story."
The controversy over Trump's two-week-old unsubstantiated accusation that Obama had wiretapped his telephones last year continued to unnerve even fellow Republicans. Representative Tom Cole of Oklahoma said today that Trump had not proven his case and should apologise to Obama. "Frankly, unless you can produce some pretty compelling truth, I think President Obama is owed an apology," Cole told reporters.
Below is a statement from a spokesperson for British Government Communications Headquarters (GCHQ) in response to the op-ed "Did Obama spy on Trump?" by Judge Andrew Napolitano:
"Recent allegations made by media commentator Judge Andrew Napolitano about GCHQ being asked to conduct "wire tapping" against the then President Elect are nonsense. They are utterly ridiculous and should be ignored."
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