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Scott Kaiser

I title this topic "COULD"

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If Donald Trump were to become president of the United States would he consider establishing one last Congressional Hearing to hold on the assassinations of MLK, RFK and JFK.

Mr. Trump's champagne manger was Roger Stone, and Mr. Stone certainly does not believe in the lone assassin theory. Could there be a road to pave to get our next president to re-open this case while at the same time question the reason the Warren Commission selected witnesses they felt were appropriate while omitting vital, crucial witnesses that may have offset the record.

Could the Warren Commission's Report ever be challenged and it's findings, now that so much information as been brought about?

Could this president not be regarded as the president who's bought and paid for by Wall Street, or any three letter agency, but would advocate for the release of all Federally withheld documents on or before October 17, 2017?

Would Donald Trump dare stand up to a government that has not adhered to JFK 1992 Act by releasing all information in full, however, all we've received has been political concealment.

Could Donald Trump be that president who's for the people as we the people have a God given right to know what this country is doing, as paying tax payers, are these politicians not regarded to answer to the people, those who we elect in office?

Now, speaking as Scott Kaiser, will the Donald have the balls to re-open Kennedy's assassination if he were elected president?

Edited by Scott Kaiser

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Roger Stone was a political adviser to Trump, he was never his campaign manager. Trump dumped him months ago, which doesn't mean that Trump doesn't agree with Stone on JFK.

https://www.washingtonpost.com/news/post-politics/wp/2015/08/08/trump-ends-relationship-with-longtime-political-adviser-roger-stone/

An amazing thing to me about the linked article is that it's dated August 8, 2015. I know that time flies, but surely it wasn't August of last year that Trump made his disparaging remarks about Megyn Kelly, was it? Geez. I'm getting old fast enough as it is.

As for Trump acting as a spoiler to guarantee Hillary's win, I don't know why an egomaniacal billionaire would spend so much time, effort, and money to be a lackey for the Clintons. I don't get that argument. Trump has a real shot at being president. He's not doing it for Hillary Clinton. In fact Hillary Clinton is what gives him a real shot at being president.

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He's doing it for the people behind Hillary. He's there because Kris Kardashian Jenner was booked solid this year.

Why would Trump spend all that money? Let me ask this: Why did Jeb Bush not spend his family's money? Why did Jeb appear to miniscule audiences in tiny, obscure halls - so small, you could hear the size difference between Trump's and Jeb's audiences on the radio?

Because Jeb Bush could have proven electable, and Trump will be proven not to be. Thus driving the electorate into the arms of Hillary, which will be the same difference as putting another Bush in the Oval Office.

Sometimes things are exactly as naked as they appear. I want it on my tombstone. I think it's right up there with the unpunctuated My Jesus Mercy on Al Capone's.

Edited by David Andrews

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I agree that sometimes things are as naked as they appear. Have you ever seen a more teflon presidential candidate than Trump? The more outrageous he becomes, the more his numbers go up. He has struck political oil, a gold mine in this country with his outrageousness. Once he wins the nomination, he is not going to throw the election for Wall Street or whoever the people behind Hillary Clinton are. He will whip Hillary in the general election, especially if the Clinton-Trump debates have to be televised from a federal prison.

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Roger Stone was a political adviser to Trump, he was never his campaign manager. Trump dumped him months ago, which doesn't mean that Trump doesn't agree with Stone on JFK.

https://www.washingtonpost.com/news/post-politics/wp/2015/08/08/trump-ends-relationship-with-longtime-political-adviser-roger-stone/

An amazing thing to me about the linked article is that it's dated August 8, 2015. I know that time flies, but surely it wasn't August of last year that Trump made his disparaging remarks about Megyn Kelly, was it? Geez. I'm getting old fast enough as it is.

As for Trump acting as a spoiler to guarantee Hillary's win, I don't know why an egomaniacal billionaire would spend so much time, effort, and money to be a lackey for the Clintons. I don't get that argument. Trump has a real shot at being president. He's not doing it for Hillary Clinton. In fact Hillary Clinton is what gives him a real shot at being president.

Campaign manger, head political adviser, what's the difference? Perhaps. I shouldn't have asked, I may end up getting a 50 page SA, to me. it's all the same. Trump is running for president, and Stone is advising/managing as his political strategist.

Here is the only video I could find that Stone says he fired Trump, Trump, an hour later said to a CNN reporter that he fired Stone. However, I can't seem to find any record of Trump saying this in his own words

CNN has never released any interview by Trump saying he fried Stone:

CNN has also banned Stone from appearing on behalf of Trump because of the Meagan Kelly and Trump falling out with Fox.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BxtblX00yvg

If you plan on entering the ring, be prepared to get hit in a political manner.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9wEVpBPAt0s

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Slate.com: Let Hillary Win: If GOP leaders really want to stop Trump, they need to be willing to lose the election.

http://www.slate.com/articles/news_and_politics/politics/2016/03/mitt_romney_s_only_weapon_against_donald_trump.html

"You can't make this stuff up." Now I know how Eugene Dinkin felt.

Edited by David Andrews

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You know, I really hate to come back at everybody like this, and I know this thread should be moved elsewhere, and I promise not to make a big thing of this,,,but...see you in the Clinton administration:

http://www.msn.com/en-us/news/politics/ex-trump-insider-donald-doesn%E2%80%99t-want-to-be-president/ar-BBr2kwt?li=BBnb7Kz&ocid=mailsignout

Ex-Trump Insider: Donald Doesn’t Want to Be President

Fiscal Times
Rob Garver

5 hrs ago

In an open letter to voters supporting Donald Trump in the Republican presidential primary, the former communications director of Trump’s now-defunct Super PAC said that the former reality television star not only never expected to be the Republican nominee, much less president, but never even wanted to be.

Writing for the website xojane.com, Stephanie Cegielski said that when she was brought aboard as communications director for the Make America Great Again PAC last summer, the instructions from Trump Tower were to make sure that Trump finished a respectable second in the GOP primary. It was made clear that Trump was running not as a serious contender, but as a “protest” candidate.

“I don't think even Trump thought he would get this far,” she wrote. “And I don’t even know that he wanted to, which is perhaps the scariest prospect of all.

“He certainly was never prepared or equipped to go all the way to the White House, but his ego has now taken over the driver's seat, and nothing else matters. The Donald does not fail. The Donald does not have any weakness.”

The Trump campaign did not immediately respond to a request for comment on this story.

Cegielski, now an adjunct professor at New York University and the owner of a communications firm, said that she was a true believer herself when she was recruited to join the Super PAC.

“I was tired of the rhetoric in Washington. Negativity and stubbornness were at an all-time high, and the presidential prospects didn't look promising,” she wrote. In 2015, I fell in love with the idea of the protest candidate who was not bought by corporations. A man who sat in a Manhattan high-rise he had built, making waves as a straight talker with a business background, full of successes and failures, who wanted America to return to greatness. I was sold.”

But as time went on, she said, she came to realize that Trump’s entry into the race had always been about raising his own profile, not about actually winning a presidential nomination.

“Trump never intended to be the candidate. But his pride is too out of control to stop him now,” she wrote.

“He doesn't want the White House. He just wants to be able to say that he could have run the White House. He’s achieved that already and then some. If there is any question, take it from someone who was recruited to help the candidate succeed, and initially very much wanted him to do so.”

Cegielski, an attorney and the former vice president of public relations for the Public Relations Society of America, could be dismissed as a disgruntled former employee. The Trump campaign shut down the PAC that she worked for in October.

(Interestingly, Cegielski describes the move to shut the Super PAC as an “internal decision” made “in order to position him as the quintessential non-politician.” It’s unclear, but this at least suggests a degree of coordination between the campaign and the Super PAC, which would violate election laws.)

However, Cegielski said that she supported the decision to shut down the PAC and continued to support Trump “with great passion” afterward. It was only slowly, as she began to look at Trump “as a member of the voting public rather than a communications person charged with protecting his positions,” that she started to feel disillusioned.

In the end, she said, she decided that Trump is not an authentic voice for disaffected Americans alienated from Washington and left behind by the global economy.

Speaking to current Trump supporters, she wrote, “He is not that voice. He is not your voice. He is only Trump's voice.”

Edited by David Andrews

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