Individual-1 continues to not work in the interest of the US, as Vindman gets reassigned, and what was suspected becomes more evident.
As expected, retaliation.
Lt. Col. Alexander Vindman, who gave a bombshell testimony in the House impeachment investigation last month on President Donald Trump’s Ukraine scheme, will be removed from his post at the White House National Security Council.https://t.co/tVmWffAcCA
— Julia Davis (@JuliaDavisNews) November 10, 2019
Facebook and YouTube have taken action to protect whistleblower's identity. Twitter hasn't. https://t.co/nlzWCEJtgo
— HuffPost Politics (@HuffPostPol) November 10, 2019
GOP keeps changing its story. This latest attempt to shield @realDonaldTrump may have worked except WE HAVE THE CALL TRANSCRIPT.
— Ted Lieu (@tedlieu) November 10, 2019
Hill: Sondland said he was talking to the President and Mulvaney, “filling in” Bolton/NSC, then talking to Pompeo counselor Ulrich Brechbuhl pic.twitter.com/WaYf0tHg62
— Laura Rozen (@lrozen) November 10, 2019
The head of Russia’s State Security Service, the FSB, made the surprising announcement that Russia and the United States have resumed cooperation on cybersecurity. https://t.co/pObf7RxvgS
— The Daily Beast (@thedailybeast) November 10, 2019
Following a recent conference of foreign security and law enforcement agencies, the head of Russia’s State Security Service, the FSB, made the surprising announcement that Russia and the United States have resumed cooperation on cybersecurity.
“We are maintaining working contacts by our experts and special unit heads with the Central Intelligence Agency, the Federal Bureau of Investigation and the Drug Enforcement Agency,” said Gen. Alexander Bortnikov, noting that such contacts should always occur, regardless of the foreign policy situation.
In point of fact, the question of security runs up against the realities of Trump administration politics. Even a limited cybersecurity partnership would feed the Trump narrative about the falsity of claims concerning Russia’s election interference and distract from the Kremlin’s recently exposed disinformation campaign to influence our upcoming presidential race. Such cyber-cooperation might also lend legitimacy to the FSB’s known recruitment of criminal organizations to conduct cyber-operations, as well as to its vigorous efforts to suppress free speech on Russia’s internet. And Russia could be afforded the opportunity to gain information on our cyber-capabilities, along with access to our counterintelligence and law enforcement personnel for possible recruitment.