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Judicial Watch, Inc., a conservative, non-partisan educational foundation, transparency, accountability and integrity in government, politics and the law.

Judicial Watch, Inc., a conservative, non-partisan educational foundation, transparency, accountability and integrity in government, politics and the law.

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Issue Deep Dive

CIA Won’t Confirm or Deny Documented Whistleblower Records

Friday’s Weekly Update with Tom Fitton delved into a number of DOJ-corruption issues, including the ongoing ‘whistleblower’ investigation.

While the President was acquitted last month, Judicial Watch requests for information concerning the ‘whistleblower’ continue to meet resistance from the DOJ and CIA. The ‘whistleblower’, Fitton reminds his viewers, “was assigned to the White House for the CIA during both the Obama and Trump administrations. He was involved with some of the same bad actors who were behind the Ukraine assault on President Trump.” Despite the whistleblower’s publicly documented involvement in the Russiagate scandal in the Mueller Report, the CIA refuses to “confirm or deny the existence of the records… citing, among other justifications, the personal privacy of Ciaramella.” However, notwithstanding that “everyone knows he worked for the CIA,” the agency’s decision to protect the whistleblower “is par for the course of the DOJ,” – which previously used the same tactics to “protect the personal privacy of Christopher Steele.”

Fitton suggests that Barr’s DOJ change course. Instead of seeking to protect the whistleblower’s identity, “who might’ve been behind the effort to overthrow the President of the United States,”  Fitton states that the agency should open an investigation into the relationship between the whistleblower and Adam Schiff. Furthermore, the President should “release the documents en masse… and pardon those suspiciously targeted” Fitton states, and fight “the seditious coup within the DOJ.” In this process, Judicial Watch will work to “expose and end [the seditious coup] against the President.”

Lastly, “If I were him [President Trump],” Fitton states, “I’d also appoint a special counsel and not one in the Justice Department, but one that reports directly to the President and his advisors.”  “I don’t see any evidence that these investigations are taking place,” Fitton continues, and to this point, it has become evident – in Fitton’s view – that the Justice Department “can’t be trusted” with investigating corruption within its own ranks.