Fake Presidency Follies: Stephen Miller Leaks National Guard “Immigrant Roundup”


Get “Leaky Steve” a Depends for his mouth
According to sources, 31 year old Stephen Miller was asked by President Trump to come up with a plan to use the emergency powers of the federal government to place national guard units directly under White House control and use them to not only round up illegal aliens but use military force to oppose local law enforcement that has been ordered not to cooperate with what has been deemed by courts to be an illegal power grab by Trump.
(If you are reading this sentence to Trump, who can’t read it himself, remember to take a deeeeeeeep breath.) 
AP got the story when Miller told friends to impress them and they called their friends at the Associated Press.
Now the new move is this, if the White House gets caught, they run home to mama yelling “fake news.”
We wish them good luck with this.  We would also like to see this investigated and for Stephen Miller to be questioned by the FBI and for his laptop to be taken in and dumped, like the FBI does with overseas travelers on a routine basis who don’t try to start a civil war.

READ MORE: White House denies AP report of plan for 100,000 troops to round up immigrants

White House press secretary Sean Spicer described the report as “not true” and “100% false” and “irresponsible,” but it wasn’t only Trump’s staff that have been left angered by the report with many on social media echoing Spicer.





During a press conference on Thursday, Trump once again took aim at the MSM and “false, horrible and fake” news reporting. While AP wasn’t singled out then, it has now found itself at the center of such accusations.





Although a copy of the draft memo was shared online, social media users have been using both #fakenews and #MediaLiesAgain to deny the reports.





Speculation was rife that the leaking of the memo was, in fact, intentional, and was aimed at rooting out potential insiders in the administration. Questions were also asked as to why the White House didn’t deny the reports when asked by AP.





While Trump’s opponents once again made comparisons to the Nazi regime, others pointed to the involvement of the National Guard in 1970 at Kent State and the resulting tragedy as to why they should not be involved on this occasion.






While Trump’s supporters and detractors argued about the veracity of the report, for some, it seems they would actually welcome the involvement of the National Guard.




Archived Reads 0
Previous articleTrump and Bibi crank up the Iran nuke scare con
Next articleGeneva Conference on Syria to be Settled on the Battlefield, Duff on Press TV
Gordon Duff, Senior Editor

Gordon Duff is a Marine combat veteran of the Vietnam War. He is a disabled veteran and has worked on veterans and POW issues for decades.

Gordon is an accredited diplomat and is generally accepted as one of the top global intelligence specialists. He manages the world's largest private intelligence organization and regularly consults with governments challenged by security issues.

Gordon Duff has traveled extensively, is published around the world and is a regular guest on TV and radio in more than "several" countries. He is also a trained chef, wine enthusiast, avid motorcyclist and gunsmith specializing in historical weapons and restoration. Business experience and interests are in energy and defense technology.

Visit Gordon Duff's YouTube Channel

Comments Closed


  1. This is Trump’s style. He casually tweets or leaks that he is going to nuke the entire universe. Everyone freaks out. Then when and if he only breaks a few windows they all breathe a sigh of relief.

    He probably wants to bring back the “extraordinary rendition teams” of the Bush mafia, where packs of thugs drugged, stripped, administered a laxative and a diaper, dressed in an orange jumpsuit, tied up and took to unknown destinations an unknown number of people for undisclosed reasons.

    But if he says that is the plan, people will ask how that fits in with “draining the swamp” and “making America great again” since it sounds more like returning to the darkest depths of the swamp, and making America a reviled rogue state again.

    So he starts out with an overstatement and backs off to something that then looks less repugnant.

    He will find it probably works well for intimidating a tiling subcontractor in the relative privacy of a hotel building site, but in the fishbowl he now operates in, it draws curiosity, analysis, alarm, condemnation and rejection or removal in that order — as he found out with his drunken ban on a random group of countries that he probably can’t point at on a map.

Comments are closed.