America 2018: Bifurcation

Here is Gary Gindler writing about America’s “bifurcation”:

U.S. intelligence services (under the leadership of the Obama administration) considered themselves the true rulers of the country.  They noted with satisfaction that they had achieved impressive successes ever since the origin of the FBI under J. Edgar Hoover.  In fact, in 2016, for the first time in American history, the election had not one, but both presidential candidates under investigation by intelligence services.  The FBI conducted a criminal investigation against Hillary Clinton as well as a case of counter-espionage against Donald Trump.

To date, the criminal case of Hillary Clinton is closed.  But most of America understands perfectly well that Special Prosecutor Mueller’s investigation of the Trump campaign is not a means to an end, but a well conceived cover-up operation aimed at shielding Obama, Clinton, and their closest associates.

So far, there is not a bit of proof of collusion between Trump and Vladimir Putin.  Instead, everything points to cover up the criminal collusion between Obama and his intelligence services, which began in London.  In addition to American and British intelligence services, Australian, Estonian, Russian, and Ukrainian intelligence services participated in the American elections in 2016.

The efforts of all these intelligence services pressed against Trump, but only Russian intelligence services worked simultaneously against Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton (see details in the article “Protocols of the Elders of Spydom“).

The flow of information on Obamagate has now turned into an avalanche.  Just a few weeks ago, we knew that there were five Trump employees under the surveillance of the FBI, and there was one of Obama’s spies inside Trump campaign.  But now this information is outdated.  Now we know about the seven employees of Trump under the surveillance, and four spies embedded by the Obama administration into Trump’s campaign.  Perhaps this information will become obsolete by the time of this publication.

Read more: American Thinker