FYI: List of Obama FBI/DOJ Hacks Who Were Fired and Investigated for Corruption

They all belong in prison, but when you have the hierarchy of the DOJ in your hip pocket, you’ll never be prosecuted.


The list so far:

James Comey, FBI Director, and one of the most corrupt in history,: Fired

Andrew McCabe, Deputy FBI Director: Fired, Investigated

Jim Rybicki, Chief of Staff (who helped cover up Obama’s involvement in Hillary’s illegal emails) : Fired

James Baker, General Council, under criminal investigation for leaks to the media,: Fired

Bill Priestap, Director of Counterintelligence, has cooperated with the current DOJ and exposed how the Obama regime attempted to interfere in the 2016 Presidential election on behalf of Hillary Clinton: Fired

Peter Strzok, Deputy Assistant Director of Counterintelligence, who spied on the Trump campaign, and lied to the  FISA court, Fired, Investigated

Lisa Page, Office of General Counsel, Strzok’s lover and co-conspirator, Fired, Investigated

Mike Kortan,  Assistant Director for Public Affairs, who was complicit in the ‘collusion’ story, : Resigned

Josh Campbell, Special Assistant to Comey: Resigned

David Laufman, (connected to Hillary’s email scandal) Chief of the DOJ’s Counterintelligence and Export Control Section: Fired

John Carlin, Assistant Attorney General, DOJ’s National Security Division: Fired

Sally Yates, Deputy Attorney General/Acting Attorney General: Fired

Maryy McCord, Acting Assistant Attorney General/Acting Head of DOJ’s National Security Division: Fired

Bruce Ohr, Associate Deputy Attorney General: Fired

James E. Cartwright, former Obama Vice Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff: pleaded guilty to making false statements to the FBI, while trying to obscure his role in passing along top secret information to journalists.

Ben Rhodes, Obama Aide: ‘Person of Interest’ in the unmasking scandal/investigation.

James Turgal, executive assistant director (resigned)

Greg Bower, assistant director for office of congressional affairs (resigned)

Michael Steinbach, executive assistant director (resigned)

John Giacalone, executive assistant director (resigned)

Rachel Brand, deputy attorney general (resigned)

Trisha Beth Anderson, office of legal counsel for FBI (demoted or reassigned*)

Peter Kadzik, assistant attorney general, congressional liaison (resigned)

Matthew Axelrod, principal assistant to deputy attorney general (resigned)

Preet Bharara, U.S. attorney, SDNY (fired along with 45 other U.S. Attorneys)

Sharon McGowan, civil rights division (resigned)

Diana Flynn, litigation director for LGBTQ civil rights (resigned)

Vanita Gupta, civil rights division (resigned)

Joel McElvain, assistant branch director of the civil division (resigned)


Via Victor Davis Hanson at the Washington Times

Department of Justice Inspector General Michael Horowitz, an Obama administration appointee, is scheduled to deliver a report this week on DOJ and FBI abuses during the 2016 campaign cycle. Remember: His last investigation of FBI misconduct advised a criminal referral for fired former Deputy FBI Director Andrew McCabe, who allegedly lied to federal investigators.

Mr. McCabe and at least a half-dozen other FBI employees quit, retired, were fired or were reassigned as a result of fallout from the politicization of the FBI. Yet, as Barack Obama left office, his chief of staff, Denis McDonough, strangely boasted that the Obama administration “has been historically free of scandal.” Mr. Obama himself recently concluded of his eight-year tenure, “I didn’t have scandals.”

Those were puzzling assertions, given nearly nonstop scandals during President Obama’s eight years in office involving the IRS; General Services Administration; Peace Corps; Secret Service; Veterans Administration; and Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives, not to mention the Clinton email server scandal, the Benghazi scandal and the 2016 Democratic National Committee email scandal.

For nearly eight years, the Obama administration sought to cover up serial wrongdoing by waging a veritable war against the watchdog inspectors general of various federal agencies.

In 2014, 47 of the nation’s 73 inspectors general signed a letter alleging that Mr. Obama had stonewalled their “ability to conduct our work thoroughly, independently, and in a timely manner.”

The frustrated nonpartisan auditors cited systematic Obama administration refusals to turn over incriminating documents that were central to their investigations.

The administration had purportedly tried to sidetrack an IG investigation into possible misconduct by Sacramento Mayor Kevin Johnson. In addition, the Obama administration reportedly thwarted IG investigations of Amtrak, the Environmental Protection Agency, the Troubled Asset Relief Program and the Office of Management and Budget.

Despite the campaign against these independent federal auditors, a number of inspectors general still managed to issue damning indictments of unethical behavior.

In 2012, Mr. Horowitz recommended that 14 Justice Department and ATF officials be disciplined for their conduct in the “Fast and Furious” gun-walking scandal.

A 2013 IG audit found that the IRS had targeted conservative groups for special scrutiny prior to the 2012 Obama re-election effort.

In 2014, an internal audit revealed that CIA officials had hacked the Senate Intelligence Committee’s computers while compiling a report on enhanced interrogation techniques. CIA Director John Brennan had claimed that his agents were not improperly monitoring Senate staff computer files. He was forced to retract his denials and apologize for his prevarication.

In 2016, the State Department’s inspector general found that Hillary Clinton had never sought approval for her reckless and illegal use of an unsecured private email server. The IG also found that staffers who were worried about national security being compromised by the unsecured server were silenced by other Clinton aides.

Still, Mr. Obama was right in a way: A scandal does not become a scandal if no one acts on findings of improper behavior.

Under former attorneys general Eric Holder and Loretta Lynch, the findings of dozens of IGs were snubbed. That raises the question: What good are inspectors general if a president ignores any illegality and impropriety that they have uncovered?

……At some point, the idea of toothless inspectors general needs to be revisited. Something is terribly wrong when dozens of IGs found wrongdoing, only to object that their efforts were being thwarted by an Obama administration that had appointed most of them — and claimed to be scandal-free.


Obama got away with numerous crimes and Constitutional violations because his regime squelched the IG and the corrupt DOJ AGs Holder and Lynch refused to stop it. Obama’s DOJ covered his ass.

Obama fixed it so that the IG would be squelched:

The provision, which attracted virtually no attention in the debate over the 1,073-page stimulus bill, creates something called the Recovery Accountability and Transparency Board — the RAT Board, as it’s known by the few insiders who are aware of it. The board would oversee the in-house watchdogs, known as inspectors general, whose job is to independently investigate allegations of wrongdoing at various federal agencies, without fear of interference by political appointees or the White House.

In the name of accountability and transparency, Congress has given the RAT Board the authority to ask “that an inspector general conduct or refrain from conducting an audit or investigation.” If the inspector general doesn’t want to follow the wishes of the RAT Board, he’ll have to write a report explaining his decision to the board, as well as to the head of his agency (from whom he is supposedly independent) and to Congress. In the end, a determined inspector general can probably get his way, but only after jumping through bureaucratic hoops that will inevitably make him hesitate to go forward.

……When I inquired with the office of a Democratic senator, one who is a big fan of inspectors general, I was told the RAT Board was “something the Obama administration wanted included in this bill.” When I asked the White House, staffers told me they’d look into it. So for now, at least, there’s been no claim of paternity.

The RAT Board has all sorts of other things wrong with it. For one thing, it’s redundant; there is already a board through which inspectors general police themselves, created last year in the Inspectors General Reform Act. For another thing, it could complicate criminal investigations stemming from inspector general probes. And then there’s the question of what it has to do with stimulating the economy.

But none of that matters now. It’s the law.


One set of rules for Dems, another set of rules for every one else.


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