I have owned the ability to see into the future most of my life. I have owned the ability to hypnotize myself most of my life. How are the two related? I suspect the DNA of males is backward looking, while the DNA of females is forward looking. This is because the female carries her child for nine months, and this child – is the future of DNA. The male recalls to establish territory and hunting and fishing grounds. Also, he can recognize enemies, while the woman might bond with an old enemy and have children by him. Women can change partners – on a dime – as if they never knew the old partner. They have new children. I am a male in touch with my feminine side and DNA that radiates out like a rock dropped in water. The epicenter moves along a linear line that is time and space. The Australian Aborigines call this “dream time”. One can fall into a hypnotic state while sleeping. My Old Man Naps take me into the future. Watch the movie ‘The Last Wave’.
Some Jewish Sages, Prophets, and Messiahs employed women to help them see all around, and into the future. Mary Magdalene was used in this way. I believe she was the woman at the well, that is, she, and not Jesus, talked to the Samaritan Woman about female matters, such as marriage laws in the Torah. I have used Rena Easton in this way – against her will. Christine and I were seers and could read each other.
Hope Hicks has the sight and is coming back to be the White House Prophetess. Republican evangelical women are erasing all wrong doing by their Messiah Trump. This is now a cult following of females that want Trump to take them into the future. Expect to see a surge in the name Donald and John names applied to babies. Marie Yovanovitch has the sight.
Marilyn has fallen under the spell of a black female witch. Trump is doing away with the Rule of Law that Moses installed in order to abolish Idolatry and Witchcraft. This is why Trump is getting rid of the State Department, too. He thinks he is a Stable Genius Seer who can tweek the future. Hitler surrounded himself with cultist. King David does not mention Moses or Commandments.
As I predicted the Republicans Party has been taken over by a Jesus-Cult. Democrats tried to warn Republican Senators they are about to create, and unleash a monster. Christian women are O.K. with this, they wanting Trump to destroy their enemies – then they will real him in! How many millions of women say they bonded with the wrong man – more then once! This is because they go into a Future Trance and see…..The Man That Never Was Or Will Be. He is a figment of future desire. A million witches hide in Christianly. Trump’s mother was a witch, born on Witch Island where everyone has been out for revenge for three hundred years. No one talks about Mary Anne MacLeod, the Mad Woman with the Witches Eye! Do you see it?
William Barr just did a Law Freak-out, calling for less Tweety-Witchery, so he can do his job. Good luck with that – The MacLeod Curse is upon us! Cover half of Mary Ann’s face, then cover the other.
In an exclusive interview, Attorney General Bill Barr told ABC News on Thursday that President Donald Trump “has never asked me to do anything in a criminal case” but should stop tweeting about the Justice Department because his tweets “make it impossible for me to do my job.”
Barr’s comments are a rare break with a president who the attorney general has aligned himself with and fiercely defended. But it also puts Barr in line with many of Trump’s supporters on Capitol Hill who say they support the president but wish he’d cut back on his tweets.
Former U.S. ambassador to Ukraine Marie Yovanovitch said the State Department is “in trouble,” with senior leaders who lack “moral clarity” and “policy vision,” in her first public remarks since testifying before Congress.
Accepting an award for excellence in diplomacy at Georgetown University, Yovanovitch also took an apparent shot at President Donald Trump’s foreign policy: “An amoral, keep ’em guessing foreign policy that substitutes threats, fear and confusion for trust, cannot work over the long haul.”
WASHINGTON — Six days before President Donald Trump chose Robert O’Brien as his national security adviser in September, the president said the job would be simple.
Rena betrayed me. She turned on me. She caved to her white racist fears and went for the Redneck Nazi Cowboy type like Roy Moore. She is a Redneck Trump Woman, like Hope Hicks – who sees this Rape Artist as her father. I know Rena has been reading this blog for the last three years, and judged I was completely insane about Capturing Beauty. She was glad she called The Deputy on me. Rena wanted me to be on the wrong side of the law.
Today, Hope Hicks is being DRILLED and HARASSED by the FBI. She may got to Federal Prison. My blog is a PREDICTION of the things to come! I nailed it! I am right. Rena is wrong. She will be placed in my bother’s camp, too. There exist no spiritual work between us. Like others, she thought if she destroyed me, the Creative Spiritual Light would be there for the taking. Now, the Grabby Handy of the Trickster, tears at her clothing. How can Christians lie for the Pussy Grabber?
“To the victor goes the spoils!”
Start lining up those beautiful eighteen year old Right-wing Christian Whores for the Emperor’s pleasure. Every day is Christmas Day for The Rich Man of Great Lust.
As a key White House adviser, O’Brien clearly works — but he meets Trump’s other job requirements: He avoids publicity, he gets out of the way on policy decisions and he dismisses employees Trump views as meddlesome.
Unlike his predecessors, John Bolton or H.R. McMaster, who pursued their own agendas or tried to block some of Trump’s impulses, O’Brien has taken a wrecking ball to parts of the National Security Council, the intelligence and foreign policy hub of the White House, to satisfy a president who doesn’t trust experts, is suspicious of career government employees and acts on his own whims.
Long before O’Brien had security guards escort Lt. Col. Alexander Vindman, a key witness in Trump’s impeachment case, and his twin brother, Lt. Col. Yevgeny Vindman, an ethics lawyer, out of the White House on Friday, O’Brien had dismissed or transferred about 70 people, or about one-third of those employed by or temporarily assigned to the NSC, according to senior administration officials.
O’Brien told a Washington think tank Tuesday that his efforts to trim the staff would conclude this week, and aides said the final cuts would involve only a few more employees. O’Brien denied that his downsizing of the NSC was an effort to dismantle what Trump has called the “deep state.”
O’Brien said his primary aim isn’t to remove career government employees and other professionals in favor of Trump loyalists. But he conceded that the realignment has increased the proportion of politically appointed staffers.
“The president is entitled to a staff that he has confidence in and that he believes will execute his policies,” O’Brien, a former Los Angeles lawyer, said to the Atlantic Council, a nonpartisan foreign policy think tank in Washington.
Former NSC employees view O’Brien’s cuts as damaging the White House ability to formulate, vet and coordinate U.S. policy on a broad array of fronts — while Trump often sees the professional staff as a roadblock.
Trump “has a high degree of paranoia that he has a bloated National Security Council full of deep-state minders who are there to undermine him, not to fulfill his national security policy,” said a former NSC official who was a political appointee under Trump, but was not among those removed involuntarily and spoke on condition of anonymity to discuss internal matters.
“It sort of reflects a Trumpified version of government, which is you don’t really need a lot of staff,” said John Gans, author of “White House Warriors: How the National Security Council has Transformed the American Way of War.”
“It’s not about getting everybody in the room,” he added. Trump, he said, prefers to say that “we’ll make the decision and everybody else can catch up.”
Foreign policy veterans warn that the size and speed of O’Brien’s cuts have left a vital part of the White House ill-equipped to respond to crises like the spreading coronavirus, which has killed more than 1,000 people in China.
Others faulted the NSC for lacking a coordinated response to Trump’s shifting calls for a U.S. troop withdrawal from Syria, for its rocky efforts to limit Chinese tech giant Huawei’s growing role in global telecommunications infrastructure, and for the U.S. drone strike that killed Iranian Quds Force commander Qassem Suleimani in Iraq, nearly sparking a war with Iran.
Trump’s disdain for traditional process was on full display during the House impeachment inquiry as career professionals from the NSC, the State Department and elsewhere described a shadow effort led by Trump’s private attorney, Rudolph W. Giuliani, to prioritize Trump’s personal political goals over official U.S. policy in Ukraine.
Experts who keep close tabs on the NSC say Trump relies on the country and subject experts less than other presidents have done.
“You could have the best policy-making process in the world and you still have a president who acts on impulse and flies off the handle,” said Daniel Drezner, editor of “Avoiding Trivia: The Role of Strategic Planning in American Foreign Policy.”
“Some of this flows directly from the president wanting to do what he’s told he can’t do,” said Peter Feaver, who served on NSC staffs for Presidents Bill Clinton and George W. Bush.
The staffing cuts have strengthened some of Trump’s most loyal Cabinet officials, especially Secretary of State Michael R. Pompeo, who has played a greater role in defense decisions than his predecessors, and to a lesser extent Treasury Secretary Steven T. Mnuchin, who leads Trump’s efforts to use economic sanctions and trade deals to pressure other nations, according to former officials and others who study the NSC.
O’Brien took the job as national security adviser with a promise to reduce the NSC, offering himself to Trump as the antithesis of his immediate predecessor, Bolton, a veteran brawler with strong policy views who clashed with the president on Syria, North Korea and Iran, and left on acrimonious terms.
O’Brien’s promise to shrink his own fiefdom endeared him to Trump, and to Pompeo, who was O’Brien’s boss at the State Department, where he had worked as a hostage negotiator.
The NSC was formed after World War II to synthesize and coordinate the foreign policy and intelligence agencies that report to the White House. The national security adviser is supposed to serve as an honest broker among the factionalized bureaucracies.
As threats grew more complex and Congress and the public demanded a faster White House response to crises, the NSC steadily grew, peaking at more than 200 people under President Barack Obama.
Most of the staff members are analysts on loan from the State Department and the Pentagon, but the NSC also includes specialists from the CIA and other intelligence agencies, and the Departments of Homeland Security, Justice and Treasury.
The career officials are usually led by the president’s political appointees, often creating a built-in friction and frequent turf wars.
Trump’s first national security adviser, Michael Flynn, flamed out quickly and later pleaded guilty to lying to the FBI about his contacts with Russians. He is awaiting sentencing.
McMaster, who replaced Flynn, was a retired Army lieutenant general with a chest full of combat medals and other awards. He tried to run a traditional operation, holding large meetings and giving Trump lengthy policy presentations that the president grew to resent.
Bolton, who replaced McMaster, was a Fox News pundit and Republican archconservative dating back to the Reagan administration.
He was more proactive than McMaster, and sought to block or detour some of Trump’s initiatives. He was convinced that Trump’s nuclear talks with North Korean leader Kim Jong Un would fail, and opposed Trump’s efforts to pull U.S. troops out of Syria.
Bolton favored smaller meetings so he could control the process, making as many policy decisions as he could “so they could run a relatively normal government with an abnormal president,” said Colin H. Kahl, who served on Obama’s NSC.
O’Brien spent much of his adult life as an attorney in private practice, serving as California managing partner of Arent Fox LLP for seven years, and is not known for strong views on foreign policy or national security issues.
He advised two candidates who had more establishment backing in the 2016 Republican primary — then-Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker and Sen. Ted Cruz of Texas — but he later impressed Trump by leading the State Department team that secured the release of several Americans detained abroad, including evangelical pastor Andrew Brunson from Turkey in 2018.
Unlike Bolton, who has a sarcastic edge and a bushy mustache, O’Brien speaks in understated tones and wears a neat pocket square to match his tie. By most accounts, Trump, who often judges people by how they look on television, finds him easy to be around.
But like all of Trump’s advisers, O’Brien is forced to adjust his public comments to match the president’s ever-changing claims and declarations.
That was apparent this week after Trump suggested Alexander Vindman, a highly decorated active-duty Army officer who was the top Ukraine expert at the NSC before he was ordered off the White House grounds last week, should be punished by the military for testifying under subpoena in the House impeachment inquiry.
“I obviously was unhappy with the job he did,” Trump told reporters Tuesday.
“That’s going to be up to the military, we’ll have to see, but if you look at what happened, they’re going to certainly, I would imagine, take a look at that,” he added.
The Army has reassigned Vindman to the Army War College, and his brother to the judge advocate’s office. Their lawyer, David Pressman, has angrily denied that either acted inappropriately, saying they followed the chain of command and were victimized for telling the truth.
In his comments at the Atlantic Council, however, O’Brien said that he had ordered the Vindman brothers out of the White House, saying their services “were no longer needed” and suggesting they had tried to usurp the president’s authority.
“We’re not some banana republic where lieutenant colonels get together and decide what the policy is or should be,” he said