Judge Napolitano’s Latest Anti-Trump Conspiracy Theory

Judge Napolitano continues to retaliate against President Trump and his administration by accusing Attorney General William Barr of misleading Congress — something that would result in Barr’s impeachment.

“He’s got a problem in my view,” Napolitano said on Fox News as Barr testified before the Senate Judiciary Committee.

Napolitano added that he doesn't think Barr told a “lie,” but that he “probably misled” the lower chamber when he testified on April 9 about whether there were “objections to the tone and tenor and content” of his initial summary about Mueller's findings.

Barr said at the time that he didn't know where media reports were coming from that said Mueller's team had qualms with his characterization of their report.

Judge Nap is now siding with hysterical Democrats.

The March 24 letter is the four-page letter Barr released to the public about the bottom line conclusions of the Mueller Report.

Barr answered Crist this way [emphasis added]:

No, I don’t. I think — I think . . . I suspect that they probably wanted more put out, but, in my view, I was not interested in putting out summaries or trying to summarize because I think any summary, regardless of who prepares it, not only runs the risk of, you know, being under-inclusive or over-inclusive, but also, you know, would trigger a lot of discussion and analysis that really should await everything coming out at once. So I was not interested in a summary of the report. . . . I felt that I should state the bottom line conclusions and I tried to use Special Counsel Mueller’s own language in doing that.

National Reviews Andrew McCarthy took the time to gut this desperate nonsense coming from Democrats and Napolitano, and it’s a must-read:

When we look at the actual words of this exchange, Barr’s testimony is clearly accurate. And I don’t mean accurate in the hyper-technical, Clintonesque “depends on what the definition of is is” sense. I mean straightforward, unguarded, and evincing a willingness to volunteer information beyond what the question sought.

Crist did not ask a general question about Mueller’s reaction to Barr’s letter; he asked a specific question about the reaction of Mueller’s “team” to the Barr letter’s description of “the report’s findings.”

The day after receiving Mueller’s March 27 letter [which Napolitano and Democrats claim prove Barr didn’t tell the truth], Barr called Mueller and pointedly asked whether he was claiming that Barr’s March 24 letter articulating Mueller’s findings was inaccurate. Mueller responded that he was making no such claim — he was, instead, irritated by the press coverage of Barr’s letter. Mueller suggested the publication of additional information from the report, including the report’s own executive summaries, to explain more about why he decided not to resolve the obstruction issue. But he did not claim Barr had misrepresented his findings.

Again, Barr’s contact was with Mueller, not Mueller’s team. His exchanges with Mueller gave Barr no basis to know about any objection to his description of the report’s findings — from Mueller or anyone else. The fact that Mueller’s staff was leaking like a sieve to the Times, the Washington Post, and NBC News does not mean they were sharing with the attorney general what the Times described as “their simmering frustrations.”

Read the whole thing.

This is not even up for debate.

Sources: Breitbart, The Hill


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