“It was wall-to-wall emails,” said Jill Abramson, the former executive editor of The Times and the author of a book about the media, “Merchants of Truth,” that will be published next month. She was referring to the questions and complaints about Clinton’s use of a private email server as secretary of state. “When you compare that to the wrongdoing that has been exposed so far by Robert Mueller,” Abramson told me, “it seems like a small thing.” The considerable muck in Clinton’s background never did, and never could, match the mountain of muck in Trump’s.
From the corner of the barbershop, a customer who said he had worked minimum wage jobs shook his head.Delivered in 2-3 bussiness days
By contrast, Mr. Tshisekedi, many observers say, was considered to be more amenable to working with Mr. Kabila. Shortly after the vote, both sides entered negotiations, and speculation had been rife about the nature of the deal.
“It’s pretty clear,” she added, “he wanted to send a message to both our enemies and our allies with this amendment that many in America continue to view ISIS and Al Qaeda as a threat in Syria and Afghanistan.”Delivered in 2-3 bussiness days
Log InBut that’s not the view of Vincent Brooks, a general who until his recent retirement was in charge of United Nations Command and American Forces in South Korea. In an interview with “PBS NewsHour,” Mr. Brooks said the nuclear testing pause and other signs suggest Mr. Kim wants a “different relationship” with the United States and is prepared to give up his nuclear arsenal. “We ought to take him at his word,” Mr. Brooks said.