Trump Administration - FEDagent - News for federal agents and 1811’s
Former FBI Special Agent, Clint Watts, claimed this week that new information obtained by a project called "Hamilton 68" confirms that Russian Twitter bots were behind the viral spread earlier this month of #FireMcMaster – a hashtag calling for President Trump to fire U.S. National Security Advisory H.R. McMaster.
In the United States, the gun debate has been raging for decades. Gun rights advocates think there are enough – or maybe too many – laws restricting their second amendment right to bear arms. Those wanting more gun control believe that to protect people’s safety, we need the government to regulate who can have a gun.
In his remarks, delivered at Trump National Golf Club in New Jersey to a gathering of health officials and representatives of the president’s administration, President Trump stated that, “Strong law enforcement is absolutely vital to having a drug-free society.”
This week, in a piece exclusive to USA Today, the head of the United States Secret Service, Randolph “Tex” Alles, expressed frustrations with an inability to adequately compensate his agents, controversially citing as a contributing factor the travel schedule of President Donald Trump and his family.
Tune in to FedTalk this week for a discussion on the presidential appointment process, including the history of presidential appointments, and the possible risks associated with a historically slow risk of appointments, as well as a spate of acting appointments on which the clock is running out.
Throughout his campaign, President Trump made a point of repeatedly using Chicago as being emblematic of many of the woes facing the country.
This week, at a large, campaign-style rally held in Phoenix, Arizona, President Donald Trump indicated he was willing to shut down the government, if necessary, in order to secure funding for a wall along the United States’ southern border – a key promise made during his presidential campaign.
On Friday, the White House announced that it would be moving forward with a plan to potentially split U.S. Cyber Command into a separate entity, apart from the National Security Agency (NSA), a proposal introduced last year by former Secretary of Defense Ash Carter, who proposed the change to President Obama.