Putin wants his own investigators to question Ambassador Michael McFaul, our man in Moscow during the Obama Administration, and 10 other Americans. To the surprise of just about everyone (probably Putin most of all), the president didn’t immediately say no.
Stop me if you’ve heard this one before. An attractive young Russian woman befriends a middle-aged American man and uses him as a means to gain introduction to power brokers. But the woman is, in fact, an agent of the Russian government.
Somehow, people think that Trump’s awkward press conference where he refused to criticize another world leader to his face is a greater offense against the nation than giving the Soviet Union nuclear capability.
Police on Wednesday afternoon announced that Charlie Rowley and Dawn Sturgess, two Britons found unconscious on Saturday, had not overdosed on narcotics but were in fact the victims of Novichok poisoning.
If something should go without saying, I’ve learned, it’s probably a good idea to say it a few more times. Things like, “when you have access to nuclear secrets, do not make copies of the information and store them at home, even if you aren’t actually planning on ever giving them to people who shouldn’t have them.”