Friday, May 31, 2019

Mueller Sets a New Standard For Innocence: Prove You Did Not Commit a Crime

Andrew Burton/Getty Images
Speaking at Justice Department headquarters in Washington, D.C., Wednesday morning, a visibly nervous Robert Mueller told reporters that he found no evidence of collusion with Russia, but then appeared to invent a new, extrajudicial standard for innocence in the United States.
First going through many of the conclusions of his April report on supposed Russian interference in the 2016 election, Mueller then announced that he will be “resigning from the Department of Justice to return to private life,” effective today.
He restated his report’s conclusion that there was no evidence to support the collusion narrative.
Mueller cites “insufficient” evidence to conclude “broader conspiracy”
— Charlie Spiering (@charliespiering) May 29, 2019
As for the obstruction case, Mueller stated that his office was unable to charge President Trump.
“Under long-standing department policy, a president cannot be charged with a federal crime while he’s in office,” Mueller added, saying that “charging the president with a crime was not an option we could therefore consider.”
In defiance of his prosecutorial duties, Mueller restated the “prove a negative” standard from his report.
Read the rest from Jordan Schachtel HERE.

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