Look@Attempt At Work This Weekend To Counter Trump Dumpster Fire...

[SIZE=7]Pence Should Remove Trump From Office on Sunday[/SIZE]
DEC. 23, 2020

In what are supposed to be the final days of his presidency, Donald Trump has been discussing invoking martial law to overturn the results of the 2020 election and seizing supposedly fraudulent voting machines that — according to a wild conspiracy theory being pushed by people Trump invited to the Oval Office to discuss the matter — were used to rob him of a second term.

This is merely the most extreme example, so far, of Trump’s post-election behavior, which grows more erratic and dangerous to our democracy by the day. There is a way to stop him, though.


More than 50 years ago, the framers of the 25th Amendment to the Constitution foresaw the possibility of a president’s behavior becoming so unstable that it would prove necessary to have some constitutional mechanism to remove him immediately from office. Section Four of that amendment provides a process for doing so: If the vice-president and the majority of the Cabinet decide that, for whatever reason, the president has become unfit to carry out the powers and duties of the office and they transmit a letter to Congress to that effect, then the vice-president becomes the acting president and remains so unless and until Congress refuses to allow that transfer of power to stand.

Legal scholars who have studied the drafting and adoption of the 25th Amendment recognize that its framers intentionally drafted it to allow Section Four to be used to address a wide range of potential situations — very much including the sorts of circumstances in which the nation finds itself today. While it is true that the amendment was created to deal with non-controversial instances of presidential unfitness, such as a president falling into a coma or being kidnapped, Section Four was made part of the amendment to deal with controversial cases as well: specifically with instances where the president’s unfitness to hold office was contested by the president himself.

Those who drafted and ratified the amendment made clear at the time that they were quite consciously employing general and open-ended language in the amendment’s text, rather than trying to define what circumstances would warrant the use of Section Four, because they concluded wisely that it would be vain to try to anticipate in advance all the circumstances that would require removing a president.

Members of the administration reportedly discussed the possibility of invoking the amendment in the early days of Trump’s presidency, but that possibility has been dismissed as purely theoretical, especially given one obvious problem: To do so, two-thirds of each house of Congress would have to vote to allow the vice-president to continue in the position of acting president. But as we reach the final days of the Trump presidency, this obstacle is about to be removed. The mechanics of the amendment allow the vice-president to remain in the position of acting president for a minimum of 25 days, as long as a simple majority of at least one chamber of Congress is willing to cooperate.

It may seem extremely unlikely that Mike Pence, who up to this point has been one of Trump’s most craven enablers, would even consider taking advantage of this constitutional power. But it’s always possible that, between now and January 20 when Trump’s term expires, the situation may become so extreme that he and eight other Cabinet members may find the modicum of personal courage and moral decency necessary to do the right thing.

Trump would put up a fight, but it wouldn’t matter this late in his presidency. Once Pence has transmitted the letter to Congress that makes him acting president, Trump may contest the vice-president’s actions via a letter of his own. Section Four, however, would give Pence four days to respond to this letter. After Pence did so, the Democrat-controlled House of Representatives could — by simple majority vote — decline to act on the substantive dispute for the remaining 21 days. (Meanwhile, Democrats could filibuster any action in the Senate.) Were it not the end of his term, Trump would return to office after 21 days if Congress failed to act.

This, in effect, means that Pence could become acting president on Sunday, December 27, and would remain in the position for the rest of the current administration’s term in office, as long as House Democrats acceded to the new status quo. For the good of the nation, he should do so this weekend.


Except, Pence hana hiyo shida bana. Pence has no problem or disadvantage for an extended Trump rule. Why change his stance now when he has been with DJT all this time? Unless jamaa ako tayari kutoka politics, the price is too high for him.

Secondly, senate can change after jan 5th Georgia run offs. Why risk now? Best window for him is after jan 5th.

Kama Trump anataka kushikilia, wacha ashikilie lakini once he invokes martial law atakuwa kwa shida moja. If any step fails he has to keep the US under martial law forever.

I agree with most of what you articulated.

Trump needs to focus on fighting his own wars and face the consequences alone.

A common-looking RV mostly preferred by Trump Rally groupies explodes in Nashville…


A recorded message that indicated a bomb would explode in 15 minutes was heard coming from the RV, Metro Nashville Police Chief John Drake said during a news conference.
Nashville Vice Mayor Jim Shulman told CNN’s Anderson Cooper that a female voice was speaking in the warning message played from the RV before the explosion.
“There were a number of people who did evacuate and then we know of some people, it didn’t go off when the message said it would and so people started coming back in, and then it went off,” he explained.
Officers saw no immediate evidence of shots fired but they requested the department’s hazardous devices unit and started to evacuate neighborhood residents, police said.
The RV exploded at 6:30 a.m. CT as the bomb squad was responding, police spokesman Don Aaron said.
“We do believe this to have been an intentional act,” he said. “Significant damage has been done to the infrastructure there on 2nd Avenue North.”

“Service for some customers in Nashville and the surrounding areas may be affected by damage to our facilities from the explosion this morning. We are in contact with law enforcement and working as quickly and safely as possible to restore service,” AT&T spokesman Jim Greer said.
Greer told CNN that a network hub was damaged.
When one network hub is disrupted, typically by a hurricane or other natural disaster, some internet traffic can be rerouted, but not all.


That’s why customers across Nashville and other parts of Tennessee reported losing wireless phone service and other connectivity.
Network hubs rely on commercial power with battery and generator backups. The damage to the facility may have impacted these systems and caused service to degrade later in the day on Friday.
The disruption at the downtown network hub had cascading effects at the airport and elsewhere.
AT&T is deploying portable cell towers to Nashville to support law enforcement and improve wireless service. CNN’s parent company, WarnerMedia, is owned by AT&T.
Nashville International Airport said telecommunications issues associated with the blast caused the Federal Aviation Administration to briefly halt flights from Nashville.
The FAA said the ground stop was lifted after about an hour. “Pilots never lost touch with air traffic control,” the agency said in a statement.
The FAA website shows that the ground stop was issued due to a ZME Frequency Outage.
ZME is an FAA air traffic control facility in Memphis that is responsible for controlling aircraft in the area at higher altitudes.
Flight service at Nashville International Airport “continues to be impacted by telecommunications issues,” a tweet from the airport said around 3:30 p.m. CT.
“Some flight corridors have been restored while others remain closed,” the tweet said.

A targeted attack at specific communications infrastructure.

2.0 loading shida on the horizon.

Speculation is growing that the AT&T building was intentionally targeted in the Nashville Christmas Day bombing as the FBI probes rumors that the main suspect in the attack harbored deep paranoia about 5G technology.

Anthony Quinn Warner is the person of interest investigators have linked with the Christmas day explosion in Nashville, police chief John Drake confirmed Sunday.

Warner, 63, is a longtime Nashvillian who held several IT jobs throughout his life. Federal authorities are scouring the city for evidence on Warner.

Public records show he had extensive experience with electronics and alarm systems. He recently worked as an independent computer technician with the real estate firm Fridrich & Clark.

Federal agents searched his home in Antioch, Tennessee, and the Fridrich & Clark real estate office in Nashville Saturday.


Google Street View images of Warner’s home show a white RV parked behind a wooden fence on the property.

A similar RV was at the center of the Friday morning blast on Second Avenue in downtown Nashville. His neighbors reported seeing the RV at the home for years.

Police said the explosion came from the RV soon after a speaker system broadcast an urgent warning to evacuate the area. Authorities have not identified whose human tissue was found Friday at the blast site, Darrell DeBusk, a public affairs office for the FBI, said Sunday afternoon. He could not provide a time estimate on when the results would be available.

“It depends on the lab and the evidence," DeBusk told The Tennessean, part of the USA TODAY Network. “This case is receiving priority.”

Police in the area moments before the blast said the speakers also played the wistful 1963 song “Downtown” by Petula Clark. The lyric, about going to the city to seek refuge from sadness, echoed down Second Avenue just before the blast: “The lights are much brighter there.”

[SIZE=6]Neighbor: Warner never talked politics; kept to himself[/SIZE]
Steve Schmoldt and his wife have lived next to Warner for more than two decades. When Schmoldt’s wife moved into the house in 1995, Warner was already living next door.

Schmoldt described his longtime neighbor as friendly, someone with whom he would make brief small talk before parting ways.

He described Warner as “kind of low key to the point of, I don’t know, I guess some people would say he’s a little odd.”

“You never saw anyone come and go,” Schmoldt said of Warner’s home. “Never saw him go anywhere. As far as we knew, he was kind of a computer geek that worked at home.”

Warner had placed lights and security cameras outside his house.

Warner would do a lot of work in his yard, a tall antenna is placed prominently on the side of the house, Schmoldt said. Warner built the fence around his yard himself, the neighbor recalled.

The neighbors never talked about politics or religion. Warner never gave any indication of any closely held ideology.

“I can tell you as far as politics, he never had any yard signs or flags in his window or anything like that. If he did have any political beliefs he kept, that was something he kept to himself."

Schmoldt said while the RV had been parked outside the home for years, a couple weeks ago, Warner built a gate in the fence and drove the RV into his yard.

“To be honest, we didn’t really pay any attention it was gone until the FBI and ATF showed up,” Schmoldt said.

He and his wife watched the news Christmas morning as information began to unfold about the Second Avenue bombing. They saw the photos police released of the RV in question. That night, they noticed some cars driving up and down their street.

It didn’t begin to click that their neighbor may have been connected until Saturday, when they looked outside to see a large group of law enforcement outside Warner’s home.

“Holy cow, there’s a SWAT team out there,” Schmoldt recalled his wife saying as she looked out the front door mid-morning Saturday.


Last month, court records show a quitclaim deed transfer of Warner’s residence from Warner to an individual with a Los Angeles address on Nov. 25 for $0.

“If it was him, he didn’t want anybody hurt,” Schmoldt said. “But if that’s the case, what other message is there? If indeed it was him, I just, I don’t know. They have to figure out some kind of motive.”

[SIZE=6]Warner owned electronics and alarm company[/SIZE]
State business records show Anthony Warner registered the company Custom Alarms & Electronics, which specialized in producing burglar alarms. The company had an alarm license from November 1993 through November 1998.

Court records show Warner was enmeshed in a family dispute when he transferred ownership of a second family home to himself about one month before his brother died in 2018.

His mother filed a petition in February 2019 asking a judge to overturn the real estate transfer, arguing that Warner, who was his brother’s power of attorney, acted in self-interest with the property transfer since it resulted in personal financial gain.

The case was dismissed in October 2019 at the mother’s request. The mother’s attorney in the matter, Yancy Belcher, said the family had asked her not to speak to the media.

The Warner family has been in Nashville for decades – at least since 1961, according to newspaper archives. Anthony Warner, who went by the name Tony, was pictured in the Antioch High School during his sophomore and junior years in 1973 and 1974.

A 63 year old. White mzungu suicide bomber. If this was a coordinated attack hundreds of people could have died.

Something sinister is brewing in the background.

Police in Rutherford and Wilson counties in Tennessee are investigating a white box truck parked outside of a local convenience store playing audio “similar to what was heard before the Christmas Day explosion in Nashville.” According to a statement by the Rutherford County Sheriff’s Office, dispatchers received a call at about 10:30 a.m. regarding the truck, which was parked at Crossroads Market in Walter Hill.

Rutherford County Sheriff’s Office
4 hours ago
Deputies detain box truck driver playing audio at store
Sheriff’s deputies in Rutherford and Wilson Counties are investigating a box truck parked at a convenience store playing audio similar to what was heard before the Christmas Day explosion in Nashville.
The driver traveled from Rutherford County into Wilson County where he was stopped by deputies and detained.
As a precaution, nearby residents were evacuated during the active investigation.
Rutherford County dispatchers received a call about 10:30 a.m. about the white box truck parked at Crossroads Market in Walter Hill. Deputies located the truck and made the traffic stop.
Rutherford and Wilson County Sheriff’s Office and the Tennessee Highway Patrol are working together in the ongoing investigation.

Police said deputies located the truck, which had traveled from Rutherford County into Wilson County, and proceeded to make a traffic stop. The driver was then detained by police.

White box truck playing audio 'similar' to RV in Nashville explosion shuts down Tennessee highway | Fox News

Do you think it has something to do with the recent elections? These could be uncle Trump’s mad white hatters who’ve lost faith in the justice system and have decided on a scorched earth policy

Targeting communications, which knocked out cell towers and even air traffic communications. Points to a developing cell of hardline white extremists operating to be an insurgency against the American government.

When Biden takes over we’ll see something similar but large scale with no warnings and with devastating coordination.

The media will peddle for the next couple of days that it was a lone Wolf who felt that 5G technology is evil.

The Nashville bomber sent packages containing writings and videos promoting conspiracy theories to multiple people just days prior to the blast, CBS News confirms. Authorities identified Anthony Warner as the suspect in the Christmas Day bombing and say he killed himself in the explosion.

Federal law enforcement confirmed the packages were postmarked December 23, just two days before the bombing, and did not have a return address. It was not immediately clear how many packages Warner mailed.

The packages contained at least nine typed pages of writings and two thumb drives loaded with videos. At least one of the packages contained a letter that began “Hey Dude, You will never believe what I found in the park.”

Photo of Anthony Quinn Warner released by the FBI

“The knowledge I have gained is immeasurable,” the letter continues. “I now understand everything, and I mean everything from who/what we really are, to what the known universe really is.”

The letter urged the recipient to watch the videos Warner included on the thumb drives. The letter was signed “Julio,” a name Warner often used when signing emails, according to his friends. CBS affiliate WTVF-TV reports that a source said Warner also had a dog named Julio. Canine remains were found at the blast site, and it is believed Warner may have had a dog with him when he killed himself.

Warner wrote about 9/11 and the moon landing, saying at one point, “The moon landing and 9-11 have so many anomalies they are hard to count.” Warner also wrote that aliens have been attacking Earth since September 2011, and that the media is covering up the attacks.

Warner’s writings also discuss the conspiracy theory that Earth is controlled by a race of reptilian lizard people.

“They put a switch into the human brain so they could walk among us and appear human,” Warner wrote.

In a statement, the FBI said, “We are aware the suspect sent materials which espoused his viewpoints to several acquaintances throughout the country” and asked anyone who received a package to contact them.

Jeff Pegues contributed reporting.