HE DID IT! Trump Just Made a Major Announcement That Will Ruin Democrats For GOOD


Over the past few weeks we have been inundated with with the amount of democratic representatives being accused of sexual assault.
Not only were they accused of sexual assault, but they’ve also been accused of paying $15M of taxpayer money to their victims to keep them quiet. This prompted President Trump to make an announcement that will end these democrats once and for all!
First, just take a look at these sexual harassment settlements dating back to 1997:
Totally sickened by this, Trump has told One America News that he wants the names of the lawmakers who have used taxpayer money to pay off their sexual assault victims to be released!
This is huge.  Once the public knows the names of the thieves who stole taxpayer money to pay off their sexual assault victims they will be DONE.  Not only will they never be reelected, but they should be forced to give that money back and then go to jail.
This is totally ruining the reputation of the democrats.  Not only do they lack a message that resonates with Americans, but now their true colors have been revealed.  They may never win another election outside of a blue state.
SHARE ON FACEBOOK IF YOU WANT TRUMP TO DRAIN THE SWAMP!

WHAT TRUMP’S DECISION TO “DECERTIFY” THE IRAN NUCLEAR DEAL ACTUALLY DOES

President Donald Trump announced on Friday that he is formally “decertifying” the nuclear deal with Iran under US law. Weirdly, this is not the same thing as quitting the deal — in fact, Trump said in his speech that he plans to stay in it (at least for now).
“The Iran deal was one of the worst and most one-sided transactions the United States ever entered into … but what’s done is done,” Trump said.
The immediate practical effect, instead, is to set up special legislative rules that allow Congress to quickly reimpose sanctions on Iran, ones that would essentially prevent the Democrats from having a meaningful say in the matter. Yet Trump did not ask Congress to sanction Iran, which would absolutely destroy the deal, but plans to leave the threat looming.
It’s not clear under what conditions Trump would want Congress to put sanctions back on, which means it’s not clear as of right now what would cause the US to unilaterally exit the Iran deal. In essence, Trump is putting the nuclear deal on dangerous footing without outright destroying it.
There is no good policy reason to do this, experts say. Accounts from inside the White House suggest that it’s supposed to be a kind of Goldilocks compromise: a move that would prevent Trump from having to regularly certify that the Iran deal is working, which wounds his pride given how publicly he’s criticized it, while simultaneously avoiding the potentially catastrophic consequences of quitting the Iran deal.
The clearest result of this balancing act, the sole benefit of which is to shelter the president’s ego, will be to undermine international trust in America’s commitment to imposing the Iran deal — creating an entirely unnecessary threat to an agreement that, according to international monitors, is successfully blocking Iran from becoming a North Korea–style nuclear threat.
“Decertification corrodes the legitimacy of the deal,” says Suzanne Maloney, deputy director of the foreign policy program at the Brookings Institution. “[It] will slowly collapse.”

WHAT TRUMP’S ANNOUNCEMENT DECISION ACTUALLY DOES





Over the past few weeks we have been inundated with with the amount of democratic representatives being accused of sexual assault.
Not only were they accused of sexual assault, but they’ve also been accused of paying $15M of taxpayer money to their victims to keep them quiet. This prompted President Trump to make an announcement that will end these democrats once and for all!
First, just take a look at these sexual harassment settlements dating back to 1997:
Totally sickened by this, Trump has told One America News that he wants the names of the lawmakers who have used taxpayer money to pay off their sexual assault victims to be released!
This is huge.  Once the public knows the names of the thieves who stole taxpayer money to pay off their sexual assault victims they will be DONE.  Not only will they never be reelected, but they should be forced to give that money back and then go to jail.
This is totally ruining the reputation of the democrats.  Not only do they lack a message that resonates with Americans, but now their true colors have been revealed.  They may never win another election outside of a blue state.
SHARE ON FACEBOOK IF YOU WANT TRUMP TO DRAIN THE SWAMP!

WHAT TRUMP’S DECISION TO “DECERTIFY” THE IRAN NUCLEAR DEAL ACTUALLY DOES

President Donald Trump announced on Friday that he is formally “decertifying” the nuclear deal with Iran under US law. Weirdly, this is not the same thing as quitting the deal — in fact, Trump said in his speech that he plans to stay in it (at least for now).
“The Iran deal was one of the worst and most one-sided transactions the United States ever entered into … but what’s done is done,” Trump said.
The immediate practical effect, instead, is to set up special legislative rules that allow Congress to quickly reimpose sanctions on Iran, ones that would essentially prevent the Democrats from having a meaningful say in the matter. Yet Trump did not ask Congress to sanction Iran, which would absolutely destroy the deal, but plans to leave the threat looming.
It’s not clear under what conditions Trump would want Congress to put sanctions back on, which means it’s not clear as of right now what would cause the US to unilaterally exit the Iran deal. In essence, Trump is putting the nuclear deal on dangerous footing without outright destroying it.
There is no good policy reason to do this, experts say. Accounts from inside the White House suggest that it’s supposed to be a kind of Goldilocks compromise: a move that would prevent Trump from having to regularly certify that the Iran deal is working, which wounds his pride given how publicly he’s criticized it, while simultaneously avoiding the potentially catastrophic consequences of quitting the Iran deal.
The clearest result of this balancing act, the sole benefit of which is to shelter the president’s ego, will be to undermine international trust in America’s commitment to imposing the Iran deal — creating an entirely unnecessary threat to an agreement that, according to international monitors, is successfully blocking Iran from becoming a North Korea–style nuclear threat.
“Decertification corrodes the legitimacy of the deal,” says Suzanne Maloney, deputy director of the foreign policy program at the Brookings Institution. “[It] will slowly collapse.”

WHAT TRUMP’S ANNOUNCEMENT DECISION ACTUALLY DOES



The nuclear deal between the US and Iran — or, more precisely, the US, Iran, China, France, Russia, the UK, and Germany — is a very long and technically complicated document. But its basic terms can be boiled down to a very simple transaction: Iran agrees to strict limits on its nuclear program, and in exchange, the other five countries relax sanctions imposed on Iran as punishment for its nuclear activities.
Decertification, on its own, does not put the US in violation of this deal, because it doesn’t reimpose sanctions. There’s nothing in the text of the deal itself (called the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action, or JCPOA) that requires the American president to certify that Iran is complying with the deal’s terms.
That requirement is a matter of US law — specifically a law called the Iran Nuclear Agreement Review Act (INARA), put in place in May 2015 to give Congress oversight over an Obama administration agreement of which many members were skeptical. INARA requires the president to publicly certify every 90 days that Iran is in technical compliance with the deal and, more broadly, that “suspension of sanctions [is] appropriate and proportionate to the specific and verifiable measures taken by Iran with respect to terminating its illicit nuclear program” as well as “vital to the national security interests of the United States.”
The next INARA deadline was October 15, this Sunday, which is why Trump made his decertification announcement on Friday afternoon. In his speech, he cited some of this extremely subjective language as his justification for decertifying it.
“[INARA requires me] to certify that the suspension of sanctions under the deal is ‘appropriate and proportionate,’” Trump said. “I am announcing today that we cannot and will not make this certification.”
The immediate consequence of this is not that sanctions snap back into effect. Rather, it’s that the issue gets kicked back to Congress — giving them a 60-day window to reimpose Iran sanctions suspended by the deal using a special, extremely fast process. What Trump has just done is, in effect, begin a ticking clock: For the next two months, the Republican majority in Congress has a unique opportunity to kill the Iran deal if they so choose.
The expedited INARA procedure blocks members of the House from offering points of order to the sanctions bill, which can be used as a parliamentary delaying tactic. It also specifically exempts this bill from having to go to a cloture vote in the Senate, preventing the Democratic minority from filibustering it.
This means a bare majority vote in both Republican-controlled chambers would be enough to reimpose sanctions. This is by far the most significant immediate consequence of decertification: giving Congress the ability to quickly pass legislation that would cause the US to violate its end of the agreement, providing sanctions relief, which would likely cause the Iranians to stop complying with their obligations.
However, decertifying doesn’t force Congress to hold a vote on new sanctions unless they want to. And the Trump administration opposes the reimposition of sanctions, instead is asking Congress to define conditions (i.e., if Iran cheats its obligations on the deal) under which they’d be reimposed.
“I am directing my administration to work closely with Congress and our allies to address the deal’s many flaws,” Trump said, a line notable because he did not call for new sanctions immediately.
This is an extremely precarious situation. Now that the issue is in Congress’s hands, it’s basically out of Trump’s — it’s not like he’s famous for being able to effectively corral congressional Republicans.
Many congressional Republicans, including some fairly influential ones like Arkansas Sen. Tom Cotton, loathe the deal, as do a cadre of Republicans grassroots activists. Cotton is already pushing a plan to act on Trump’s request to create an automatic trigger for reimposing sanctions, and his bill might very well force the US to violate its end of the agreement (though since the idea isn’t just a simple reimposition of sanctions, it wouldn’t be quality for the INARA fast-track and thus would likely require 60 votes in the Senate).
The point is that even if Trump and the GOP leadership try to stop reimposition of sanctions, it’s possible they’ll face a revolt from congressional backbenchers and the grassroots base. Decertification does not formally end the Iran deal — but it creates serious threats to its continued existence.
“We are on the very slippery slope that leads to JCPOA collapse,” says Richard Nephew, an expert at Columbia University who worked on negotiations with Iran in the Obama White House between 2011 and 2013.

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