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The stuff you won't see in the liberal media
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Reply with quote  #101 
Obama Knew, Holder Knew and now BigGovernment is reporting it.

Holder Sweats as More Lies Uncovered in Feb 3rd Memo

As Eric Holder’s December 8th testimony before Congress draws near, more and more lies surrounding Fast and Furious are crumbling to the ground. From new evidence that appears to indicate that President Obama knew about the operation as early as May 2010, and that he gave directives for action against Mexican cartels a year prior (March 2009), to even newer evidence that the DOJ may have “deliberately misled” Congress via a Feb. 4th memo denying the ATF had “‘sanctioned’ or otherwise knowingly allowed the sale of assault weapons.”

The Feb. 4th memo was written by Assistant Attorney General Ron Weich, and it’s purpose now seems to have been simply to carry water for Holder & Co. It is countered by a newly uncovered memo by ATF Agent Gary Styer, written Feb. 3rd, which talked about how Fast and Furious pushed agents out of their comfort zone, it “divided and isolated” them, and resulted in guns being sold and/or transferred without being adequately followed and/or traced.

In other words, the promise of tracing the thousands of guns sold and then walked via Fast and Furious was a façade. Wrote Styer: “It is unheard of to have an active wiretap investigation without full time dedicated surveillance units on the ground.”

Yet like so many other agents before him, Styer says that when ATF agents complained about the way Fast and Furious was being conducted, those agents’ concerns were “widely disregarded.”

Folks, Holder’s house of cards isn’t just crumbling to the ground, rather, it’s on fire.





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Reply with quote  #102 

New Fast and Furious memo backs up whistleblower testimony

M. Catharine Evans says all ends are splitting up in the 10-month gun walking investigation.   Fox News has obtained another piece of Fast and Furious evidence supporting the sworn testimony of several ATF whistleblowers. One thing for sure -- this one's not going away despite big media's silent complicity in the cover-up.

A February 3, 2011 memo from ATF Agent Gary Styers addressed to top ATF personnel shores up statements made by his fellow agents to members of Congress.   The memo also contradicts Assistant Attorney General Ron Weich's February 4 letter to Congress in which he asserts agents in charge had not "sanctioned or otherwise knowingly allowed the sale of assault weapons."  Weich called allegations made by agents like John Dodson "false."

And two days day before Styer's memo surfaced Fox News reported on the courageous whistleblowers who continue to live in "a kind of purgatory."

Styers explained that Fast and Furious "divided and isolated agents," and the agent in charge called off surveillance.  He detailed one instance in which agents monitoring a firearms transaction at a gas station were told they were too close to the scene -- while they repositioned, the buyer left the area without agents following.

"It is unheard of to have an active wiretap investigation without full time dedicated surveillance units on the ground," he wrote.

Styers wrote that his advice, and the advice of other agents, was "widely disregarded."

When asked about the new memo a DOJ spokesperson referred a Fox reporter to AG Holder's November testimony.

AG has been clear in his testimony and letters about when he learned and how he learned about the inappropriate tactics.

In November Holder said he learned of the operation a "couple of months" before the May 3 hearing where he testified he "heard about Fast and Furious over the last few weeks."

All of this "clarity" is getting on Senator Charles Grassley's nerves.  He wanted to know who in the DOJ okayed the Weich letter despite the fact it contained "inaccuracies" later admitted to by Holder.

It's clear that multiple highly placed officials in multiple agencies knew almost immediately of the connection between Operation Fast and Furious and Agent Terry's death," Grassley said.  "Yet a month and a half after Agent Terry's death, Attorney General Holder was allegedly ignorant of the Fast and Furious connection."

Grassley said "documents that have come to light in my investigation" that suggest to him both Holder and Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano were not truthful when they told Congress they didn't know Fast and Furious guns were used kill Terry.

After Grassley spoke out on Thursday, the Department of Justice responded with an apology for the "hard tone" of the February 4 letter and a Friday night document dump.

The department turned over 1,364 pages of material after concluding "that we will make a rare exception to the department's recognized protocols and provide you with information related to how the inaccurate information came to be included in the letter," Deputy Attorney General James Cole wrote Grassley and Rep. Darrell Issa, R-Calif., chairman of the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee, which is looking into the Obama administration's handling of Operation Fast and Furious.

The dump comes at the end of a long week for Holder.  On Tuesday the AG became agitated when a Daily Caller reporter asked him about the congressmen demanding his resignation.  He accused the online site of being "behind" the call for him to step down.

The timing of the dump just before Eric Holder's scheduled appearance at the House Judiciary Committee on December 8 suggests the attorney general may be entering a bargaining phase.
 


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White House denies reports Obama knew of "Fast and Furious" in 2010

Matthew Boyle and David Martosko are reporting that a White House spokesman pointed Friday to an account published by the left-wing advocacy group Media Matters for America in its denial of three online claims that Barack Obama was briefed about the failed "Operation Fast and Furious" gun-walking program in 2010.

This is a true statement -- Media Matters is correct -- Barack Obama wan't briefed about "Operation Fast and Furious" in 2010. 

He ordered the operation in March, 2009.

On March 24, 2009, just sixty days after the inauguration, Deputy Attorney General David Ogden announced from the White House that, "the president has directed us to take action.... and Attorney General Holder and I have taken several new and aggressive steps...to fortify its Project Gunrunner... specifically to facilitate gun tracing..."

 

The video evidence!


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Stuning revelation: FBI responsible for Fast and Furious death of Brian Terry!

Doug Book says thast since the December 2010 shooting death of Border Patrol Agent Brian Terry, the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms and its Department of Justice masters have represented the tragedy as a chance encounter between Terry’s patrol unit and armed, illegal alien drug runners in the Arizona desert.

But new information makes it clear that Attorney General Eric Holder’s DOJ has labored for the past year to hide the fact that the heavily armed gang which exchanged fire with the bean-bag equipped members of Terry’s border patrol unit that night was in the Peck Canyon, Arizona location thanks to a tip from an FBI confidential informant.  The informant provided information to the drug "rip gang" concerning a smuggling run scheduled to travel through the canyon that evening.  Laden with drugs and cash, the smugglers would make a very appealing target for the gang.
 
It was the FBI confidential informant HIMSELF who led the Sineloa cartel connected gang through Peck Canyon that night, in search of the prey he knew would be there thanks to the FBI provided lead.  But rather than fellow criminals, the heavily armed illegals ran into Brian Terry and his four man Border Patrol squad engaged in a nightly search of the area.

When the gang opened fire, Terry and his fellow agents responded with the loads they had in their weapons -- bean bags.  By the time real ammunition was substituted, Terry had been mortally wounded and 4 members of the gang had fled into the desert.

It is not clear whether the FBI informant "stole" this information from his DOJ employers or was given the tip in order to advance his credibility with the Sineloa cartel.  Either way, the FBI did NOT inform the Border Patrol that its agents were likely to come upon one, perhaps two heavily armed and motivated criminal gangs while in the desert that night!   And the DEA, aware of the smugglers presence through its own set of informants also said nothing to the Border Patrol.
 
So nearly one year after the fact, we now know the death of Brian Terry was entirely preventable.  We know why three members of that gang who had been captured later that evening were suddenly deported to Mexico without charge.  And we know why the third rifle taken that evening by FBI agents has since disappeared.  It was undoubtedly the gun used by the informant himself.  Whether or not it was the murder weapon, we may never know.
 
But most importantly, we now know why the Terry murder case file has suddenly disappeared, SEALED last month by a federal judge! 

The overwhelming stench of corruption associated with the Obama Regime is beyond anything in our experience as Americans.  On December 8th, Attorney General Eric Holder will again be questioned about DOJ involvement in Operation Fast and Furious by the House Committee on Government Reform.  We can only hope the Republican chaired Committee makes Holder’s experience a very, very unpleasant one.
 


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It's more then just the lies and cover-up...

Gunwalker: Justice Dept. Violated U.S. Laws Beyond Those Being Investigated

As we continue to watch the general uproar over the Operation Fast and Furious program, and specifically what Attorney General Holder knew and when he knew it, it needs to be noted that perjury is not the only apparent violation of law to have occurred.

I refer to the apparent violation of at least one (probably two) major U.S. laws by the Holder Justice Department. A few years ago, the International Emergency Economic Powers Act (50 U.S.C. 1701, the follow-on to the Trading with the Enemy Act) was expanded in order to criminalize any transactions between U.S. entities — to include departments and agencies of the U.S. government — and all foreign drug cartels.

I am familiar with these prohibitive statues because several years ago, while serving as the senior drug analyst for the Senate Intelligence Committee, I was tasked to initiate and became the principal drafter of legislation which became known as the Kingpin Act (21 U.S.C. §§ 1901-08). The Kingpin Act is an extension of the highly successful IEEPA sanctioning program specifically targeting Colombian drug cartels. It expands sanctions authority against various drug cartel operations worldwide — including Mexico — which have been determined by the president to be threats to the national security, foreign policy, or economy of the United States.

A violation of any of the IEEPA sanctioning programs or the Kingpin Act carries stiff penalties, both criminal and civil, and potentially totaling decades in prison and tens of millions of dollars in fines. It is not necessary that an individual or governmental entity be shown to have “knowingly” violated any of these programs: it is illegal for any U.S. entity or individual to aid, abet, or materially assist — or in the case of Operation Fast and Furious, to facilitate others to aid, abet, or materially assist — designated drug traffickers. There are no exceptions within IEEPA programs for unlicensed U.S. law enforcement or intelligence agency operations.

Based on the July 5, 2010, memo to Eric Holder, it would appear that Fast and Furious facilitated the delivery of weapons to — at a minimum — the Sinaloa cartel in Mexico. The U.S. Department of the Treasury, which administers both the IEEPA and Kingpin Act programs, has designated numerous members of the Sinaloa cartel under both programs. IEEPA prohibitions apply to the U.S. government as well as to individuals, and as stated there are no exceptions within IEEPA programs for unlicensed U.S. law enforcement or intelligence agency operations. 

There's more... http://pjmedia.com/blog/gunwalker-justice-dept-violated-us-laws/?singlepage=true





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DoJ's Fast and Furious cover-up coming apart at the seams

Doug Book says the Department of Justice cover-up of Operation Fast and Furious, begun literally hours after the December 2010 shooting death of Border Patrol Agent Brian Terry, is coming apart at the seams.  In yet another Friday evening document dump, the Obama administration provided Congress and an increasingly interested American public “documents detailing how the [DOJ] gave inaccurate information to a US senator in the controversy surrounding Operation Fast and Furious.”

In short, after spending months in all-out denial and obfuscation, stonewalling congressional investigators and depending upon nearly universal media silence to make the issue go away, the Attorney General Eric Holder-led Department of Justice has begun to offer up damning, self-incriminating information to its principle antagonists -- Senator Charles Grassley and Representative Darrell Issa.  And that means just one thing: Holder and the DoJ no longer have a choice.

On February 3rd, ATF Agent Gary Styers addressed a memo to top officials of the Bureau.  In it he corroborated the testimony fellow Agent John Dodson had provided Senator Grassley one week earlier, asserting Dodson was quite correct in claims that the Bureau "divided and isolated agents" while facilitating the deliberate "walking" of guns across the Mexican border.

One day later, Assistant Attorney General Ron Weich addressed his own letter to Congress, stating unequivocally that "the allegation …that ATF 'sanctioned' or otherwise knowingly allowed the sale of assault weapons…is 'false.'"

Former U.S. Attorney for Phoenix Dennis Burke and former Phoenix branch ATF Agent in Charge Bill Newell spent months adhering to the phony claims made by Weich.  But overwhelming evidence of criminal ATF behavior, coupled with the growing realization that the Regime would have no compunction about serving them up as scapegoats to relentless committee investigators, finally forced the pair to fess up.

And now the DoJ is backtracking fervently.  No longer able to use the "continuing investigation" into the Terry murder as an excuse for Department silence, one particularly revealing document in the Friday dump states DoJ "will make a rare exception to the department’s recognized protocols and provide you (Congress) with information related to how the inaccurate information came to be included in [Weich’s] letter."

That is, in the typical Justice Department fashion of dismissive arrogance, Holder’s minions will graciously deign to provide Congress with at least some belated explanation for the year of lies and distortions fed to the American people and the Grassley and Issa committees.

But don’t for a moment believe the DoJ is doing this out of the goodness of its collective heart or to assist in the congressional search for truth.  The department is caught and, though it may be providing key information in relatively small portions, provide it they will.

It’s a safe bet that Dennis Burke, Bill Newell, and other Phoenix-connected, Fast and Furious overseers will be summarily spitted on the DoJ pike.  Looks like that August resignation won’t provide Burke with the cover he had hoped for.
 


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Documents: ATF used "Fast and Furious" to make the case for gun regulations

Sharyl Attkisson is reporting that Documents obtained by CBS News show that the Bureau of Alcohol Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF) discussed using their covert operation "Fast and Furious" to argue for controversial new rules about gun sales.

PICTURES: ATF "Gunwalking" scandal timeline

In Fast and Furious, ATF secretly encouraged gun dealers to sell to suspected traffickers for Mexican drug cartels to go after the "big fish." But ATF whistleblowers told CBS News and Congress it was a dangerous practice called "gunwalking," and it put thousands of weapons on the street. Many were used in violent crimes in Mexico. Two were found at the murder scene of a U.S. Border Patrol agent.

ATF officials didn't intend to publicly disclose their own role in letting Mexican cartels obtain the weapons, but emails show they discussed using the sales, including sales encouraged by ATF, to justify a new gun regulation called "Demand Letter 3". That would require some U.S. gun shops to report the sale of multiple rifles or "long guns." Demand Letter 3 was so named because it would be the third ATF program demanding gun dealers report tracing information.

On July 14, 2010 after ATF headquarters in Washington D.C. received an update on Fast and Furious, ATF Field Ops Assistant Director Mark Chait emailed Bill Newell, ATF's Phoenix Special Agent in Charge of Fast and Furious:

"Bill -- can you see if these guns were all purchased from the same (licensed gun dealer) and at one time.  We are looking at anecdotal cases to support a demand letter on long gun multiple sales.  Thanks."
 

By the way, Eric Holder is in the "hot seat" today.
 


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and Issa has launched a new website this morning!

http://issues.oversight.house.gov/fastandfurious/

I'll be watching the Holder live stream!


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Fast and Furious?  Never heard of it!
 

Matthew Boyle and Michelle Fields are reporting that New York Democratic congresswoman Nydia Velazquez admitted she did not know what Operation Fast and Furious was at a Congressional Hispanic Caucus event on Tuesday.
 
When The Daily Caller asked Velazquez if she thinks Fast and Furious was a scandal that rises to the level of a call for Attorney General Eric Holder’s resignation, she shrugged at first.  Then, TheDC asked if she even knew what Fast and Furious was.
 
"No, no," Velazquez replied.



Ultimately, Velazquez said she doesn’t support calling for Holder’s resignation because it’s only Republicans who are demanding he step down.
 
Velazquez’ fellow New York Democrat, Rep. Jose Enrique Serrano, also admitted to TheDC that he was unaware of Fast and Furious when approached for questions about the scandal.

These idiots obviously don't watch TV or read the newspapers -- hell, it's obvious that they don't even read the congressional calen


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Rep Louie Gohmert calls on Holder to resign amid scandal


 

Floyd Brown says Rep Gohmert hits the nail on the head when he says: "these people are either very stupid or very corrupt."

 

It is clear to those of us that have been watching this administration closely, these are very corrupt, smart people.  Republicans need to wake up and start calling it corruption.  Everyone needs to understand Fast and Furious was designed to build a political coalition for gun control.  Only mistake Obama’s team made was they got caught, disclosure revealed the evidence and exposed the corruption.
  


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Uh Oh, More emails! Jan. should be interesting.
 

Wouldn't be surprised, now that Issa dropped the tactical nuke of more emails "turned over last evening" n(meaning that somebody else has rolled -- either Breuer or Weinstein -- that Holder's resignation "for the good of the administration to avoid further distraction will be announced late tomorrow.

There was a lot that they didn't cover, but Holder has guaranteed that we will have another Oversight Committee hearing in January. 

The game is by no means ended.  If anything, it is just the end of the beginning.

http://sipseystreetirregulars.blogspot.com/2011/12/well-that-was-fun-have-you-no-shame-no.html


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Documents show Justice's Breuer misled on "Fast and Furious"

Investor's Business Daily reports Attorney General Eric Holder insists "nobody at the Justice Department has lied" about the gun-running scandal Fast and Furious. That in itself is a lie, as his deputy's emails prove.
 
Documents obtained by congressional investigators show Lanny Breuer, Justice's criminal division chief, misled the public -- under oath -- about what he knew about the disastrous and ultimately deadly program. And what he did to cover it up.
 
• Lie No. 1: Breuer knew as far back as April 2010 that ATF officials had let assault weapons "walk" -- which meant ending surveillance on guns suspected en route to Mexican warlords, and turning a blind eye to criminals illegally buying weapons for trafficking on the border.
 
Guns found at the scene of slain Border Patrol agent Brian Terry were traced to Fast and Furious.
 
That April, Breuer and an aide conspired with ATF leaders to cover up "the bad stuff that would come out."
 
When Sen. Chuck Grassley, the top Republican on the Senate Judiciary Committee, got wind of the scandal, he demanded answers. Breuer consulted in the drafting of a Feb. 4 letter to Grassley falsely denying that ATF had ever walked guns.
 
Newly obtained emails show Breuer received drafts of the letter four times via email. He even forwarded drafts to his personal Google email account.
 
• Lie No. 2: When Grassley recently asked Breuer point blank if he reviewed the letter, Breuer suggested he had not looked at it. "At the time," he testified, "I was in Mexico dealing with the very real issues that we are all so committed to."

Of course, he made this statement before investigators had the benefit of his emails. In response to the draft he received while in Mexico, Breuer emailed one of his aides: "As usual, great work."
 
"Imagine my surprise when I discovered from documents that Mr. Breuer was far more informed during the drafting of that letter than he admitted before the judiciary committee," Grassley fumed last week on the Senate floor.
 
Grassley says Breuer both lied in officially denying in a letter what he knew to be true about federal gun-running, and then lied about his involvement in the letter.
 
"Mr. Breuer's failure to be candid and forthcoming before this body irreparably harms his credibility," Grassley added in the speech, during which he called for Breuer's resignation.
 
Forget resignation. Breuer ought to be investigated for perjury.

And Congress' next step should be to subpoena Google's servers to obtain Breuer's nongovernment private emails and see if he engaged in any further discussion about the Feb. 4 letter -- which is so riddled with "inaccuracies" that Justice has now withdrawn it.
 
But honestly, what did the senator expect? It was his committee that unanimously rubber-stamped Obama's nomination of Breuer as the nation's top cop -- even though Breuer was no stranger to scandal.
 
He had major red flags in his background, starting with the fact he served as White House lawyer for America's most corrupt president.
 
His work defending Clinton against perjury and obstruction charges was never even brought up during his Senate confirmation hearing.
 
Nor did senators ask Breuer about his defending former Clinton security adviser Sammy Berger against charges he stuffed classified documents down his pants while visiting the National Archives one day as a civilian.
 
Breuer's bio boasts how the Washingtonian Magazine once described him as "one of the cleverest (lawyers) in Washington." Yes, too clever by half.
 
The American people deserve in this key government role someone known for honesty, not cleverness.
 
Someone who lies under oath to Congress has no business running the nation's criminal division.
 


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On Christmas eve...
Melson is not going to take the blame for this quietly!

Angry former ATF chief blames subordinates for Fast and Furious 

(what a deceiving title)


In his deposition, Melson said that the lack of management oversight went beyond his own agency to the Justice Department.

Once Fast and Furious broke into public view, Melson said, Justice officials strenuously objected when he wanted to disclose everything to Congress. "We were floating the idea and asking them to allow us to do that," he said. But he said he was told "it is a long-standing policy of the Department of Justice that we don't talk about ongoing cases."

Justice officials said they were never told about the Fast and Furious tactics and cite ATF internal emails as evidence.

Hours after Terry was killed south of Tucson, David J. Voth, the ATF group supervisor for Fast and Furious in Phoenix, sent an email to lead Agent Hope A. MacAllister. He titled the email, "no more rose colored glasses."

"If you have not heard a Border Patrol agent was shoot and killed here in Arizona," he told her. "The trace came back to Fast and Furious…Ugh...! Call as soon as you can, things will most likely get ugly."

Related & Finally:

Sen. Lieberman Launches Fast and Furious Investigation

Senator Joe Lieberman, Chair of the Homeland Security and Government Affairs Committee wants to get to the bottom of Operation Fast and Furious before he leaves the Senate next year. As a short-timer Lieberman has little to lose by launching an investigation into the gun walking operation and "the lack of interagency coordination along the border."

Lieberman's attempt to find out why law enforcement agencies didn't share information or whether they even knew about a Phoenix program allowing thousands of firearms to walk into the hands of drug cartels is just the latest action taken by fed-up politicians on the Hill. Taking a different tack may prove Attorney General Holder is just the tip of the iceberg when it comes to Fast and Furious. Who else has blood on his hands?




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ATF to treat Gunwalker crimes as personnel policy violations

"Here's one sure way to tell if the CYA higher-ups are serious," Gun Rights Examiner wrote yesterday, citing Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives management blaming lower-level employees for the Fast and Furious gunwalking scandal:

Will they dare help prosecute their allegedly wayward underlings, and risk them telling what they know? Or will they just point fingers down the ladder, all the while insisting no crimes have been committed, and counting on that to keep those being blamed (but not prosecuted) from lawyering up and spilling their guts?

"I would place my money on the latter," an insider source informed this correspondent.

David Codrea says acting Director B. Todd Jones echoed that expectation in the December 24 Los Angeles Times puff-piece

Jones expects the inspector general's report early next year.  He said he will immediately refer it to the ATF's Office of Professional Responsibility for recommendations on job terminations or suspensions.  "We sure will" be making some quick personnel decisions, he said.

This, in turn, follows and bolsters the narrative established by Barack Obama, that "People who have screwed up will be held accountable."

Purposely not addressed in all this:

  • International Traffic in Arms Violations, specifically on the part of "principals" who "induce or willfully cause" offenses, and who have not obtained a State Department law enforcement exemption permit.
  • Kingpin Act violations.
  • Culpability in the deaths of Brian Terry, Jaime Zapata and unknown numbers of Mexican (and U.S.?) nationals.
  • Whistleblower Protection Act violations.
  • Violations of Mexican law.
  • Etc.

Does anyone seriously believe the long-awaited Office of Inspector General report will do anything to advance criminal charges that demand prosecution of the perpetrators and prison sentences for the convicted, as opposed to supporting the administration meme that these were mere procedural and judgment lapses, best handled by internal personnel policies and outside of public scrutiny?


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This is probably why the case for Terry is sealed, at least part of it...

‘Fast and Furious’ Linked to Immunity Deal Between U.S. and Sinaloa Cartel, Trafficking Defendant Alleges in Court Papers

An alleged Mexican drug trafficker awaiting trial in a Chicago federal court claims that the notorious Sinaloa cartel received weapons from “Operation Fast and Furious” under an alleged immunity agreement that the U.S. government made with cartel leaders, in exchange for information on rival gangs.

The defendant in a trafficking case before the U.S. District Court for the Northern District of Illinois, Vicente Jesus Zambada-Niebla, also claims the immunity deal allowed the criminal cartel to “continue to smuggle tons of illicit drugs” into the United States.

He wants the U.S. government to provide documents relating to the botched gun running sting operation along the southwest border, arguing that it would benefit his defense.

There's much more here!

Additionally, The New York Times is reporting that undercover American narcotics agents have laundered or smuggled millions of dollars in drug proceeds as part of Washington’s expanding role in Mexico’s fight against drug cartels, according to current and former federal law enforcement officials.

The agents, primarily with the Drug Enforcement Administration, have handled shipments of hundreds of thousands of dollars in illegal cash across borders, those officials said, to identify how criminal organizations move their money, where they keep their assets and, most important, who their leaders are.

They said agents had deposited the drug proceeds in accounts designated by traffickers, or in shell accounts set up by agents.

The officials said that while the D.E.A. conducted such operations in other countries, it began doing so in Mexico only in the past few years. The high-risk activities raise delicate questions about the agency’s effectiveness in bringing down drug kingpins, underscore diplomatic concerns about Mexican sovereignty, and blur the line between surveillance and facilitating crime. As it launders drug money, the agency often allows cartels to continue their operations over months or even years before making seizures or arrests.

Agency officials declined to publicly discuss details of their work, citing concerns about compromising their investigations. But Michael S. Vigil, a former senior agency official who is currently working for a private contracting company called Mission Essential Personnel, said, “We tried to make sure there was always close supervision of these operations so that we were accomplishing our objectives, and agents weren’t laundering money for the sake of laundering money.”

Another former agency official, who asked not to be identified speaking publicly about delicate operations, said, “My rule was that if we are going to launder money, we better show results. Otherwise, the D.E.A. could wind up being the largest money launderer in the business, and that money results in violence and deaths.”

Those are precisely the kinds of concerns members of Congress have raised about a gun-smuggling operation known as Fast and Furious, in which agents of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives allowed people suspected of being low-level smugglers to buy and transport guns across the border in the hope that they would lead to higher-level operatives working for Mexican cartels. After the agency lost track of hundreds of weapons, some later turned up in Mexico; two were found on the United States side of the border where an American Border Patrol agent had been shot to death.

Former D.E.A. officials rejected comparisons between letting guns and money walk away. Money, they said, poses far less of a threat to public safety. And unlike guns, it can lead more directly to the top ranks of criminal organizations.

“These are not the people whose faces are known on the street,” said Robert Mazur, a former D.E.A. agent and the author of a book about his years as an undercover agent inside the Medellín cartel in Colombia. “They are super-insulated. And the only way to get to them is to follow their money.”

Another former drug agency official offered this explanation for the laundering operations: “Building up the evidence to connect the cash to drugs, and connect the first cash pickup to a cartel’s command and control, is a very time consuming process. These people aren’t running a drugstore in downtown L.A. that we can go and lock the doors and place a seizure sticker on the window. These are sophisticated, international operations that practice very tight security. And as far as the Mexican cartels go, they operate in a corrupt country, from cities that the cops can’t even go into.”

The laundering operations that the United States conducts elsewhere — about 50 so-called Attorney General Exempt Operations are under way around the world — had been forbidden in Mexico after American customs agents conducted a cross-border sting without notifying Mexican authorities in 1998, which was how most American undercover work was conducted there up to that point.


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Breaking: ATF reportedly relieves Fast and Furious managers prior to OIG report

David Codrea is reporting that Gun Rights Examiner and Sipsey Street Irregulars received information this evening that three of the prime Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives players in the Fast and Furious gunwalking scandal have been relieved of duties.

William Hoover, ATF's Deputy Director during Fast and Furious, who was recently reassigned as Special Agent in Charge of the Washington Field Office, Assistant Director in Charge of Field Operations Mark Chait, likewise reassigned as head of the Baltimore Field Office, and Deputy Assistant Director of Field Operations William McMahon have reportedly been sidelined pending the outcome of the anticipated report from the Office of Inspector General. Debbie Bullock a mid-level manager has reportedly been advised that she is now the acting SAC for Baltimore, and will assume Chait's functions.

These three were the recipients of a January 20, 2011 email from ATF Associate Chief Counsel Barry Orlow, advising them and other Bureau attorneys of Gun Rights Examiner'sOpen Letter to Senate Judiciary Committee staff on 'Project Gunwalker',” which put Senator Chuck Grassley's office on notice that ATF employees want d to come forward to provide testimony and documentation about gunwalking to Mexico. They were also prominent in a position issued by the CleanUpATF webmaster:

Whereas overwhelming evidence establishes that substantial acts of wrongdoing may have been committed by senior Officials of the United States Government, including persons such as Attorney General Eric H. Holder Jr., Ronald H. Weich, Dennis Burke, and others acting for or on behalf of the United States Department of Justice (DOJ), Kenneth E. Melson, William J. Hoover, Mark Chait, William G. McMahon, William D. Newell, George Gillett Jr., and others of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms (ATF), and possibly other officials within the Obama Administration, CleanUpATF.org hereby respectfully requests that Congress should enact and empower, on behalf of the American people and pursuant to 28 C.F.R. PART 600, one or more Special Prosecutors...

Disciplinary actions could take momentum away from that. Sources tell Gun Rights Examiner and Sipsey Street Irregulars that "ATF is going to follow the long-awaited OIG report to a 't': If OIG says XX gets terminated, they are going to terminate." That this would be treated as a personnel matter, subject to disciplinary procedures, as opposed to a criminal matter, subject to prosecution was the topic of a recent post in this column.

Left unsaid is why these three have been singled out prior to the OIG report being submitted, particularly since their sharing findings with the Department of Justice and ATF subjects of their investigation would violate all principles of independence from influence. If that did not happen, a fair conclusion to assume would be that the process of the investigation itself led those answering questions and providing documentation to an inevitable conclusion. House Committee on Oversight and Government Reform Chairman Darrell Issa wrote a December 7 column claiming Attorney General Eric Holder, scheduled to testify again on February 2, was "protecting staff over 'Fast and Furious'."

This latest reported development lends itself to the observation that Holder is protecting something else, and that this is a tactical move in anticipation of the report's release and his next trip to the Hill.

Click here for the Sispey Street Irregulars Report, "SSI Exclusive: The Cover-up Stonewall Continues. Eric Holder's ATF Kabuki Play in advance of the February hearing designed to deflect blame from higher ups, including himself. Hoover, Chait and McMahon among the designated sacrificial goats."
 


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Another Friday afternoon Document dump is probably coming...

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New email blows hole in Obama’s "Fast and Furious" story

Doug Book says the discovery of a January 2011 email exchange between then Acting ATF Director Ken Melson and the Bureau’s chief council Steve Rubenstein has put the kibosh on Obama administration elites’ latest "we didn’t know about it" defense concerning the regime’s involvement in Operation Fast and Furious.

On December 22, 2010, a contributor identifying himself as “1desertrat” posted the following to the “CLEANUP ATF” website:

Word is that curious George Gillett the Phoenix ASAC stepped on it again.  Allegedly he has approved more than 500 AR-15 type rifles from Tucson and Phoenix cases to be “walked” to Mexico.  Appears that ATF may be one of the largest suppliers of assault rifles to the Mexican cartels!  One of these rifles is rumored to have been linked to the recent killing of a Border Patrol Officer in Nogales, AZ.  Can anyone confirm this information?

Well, Director Melson read this “CLEANUP ATF” post and didn’t appreciate the fact that ATF business had been so willfully shared with the general public.  Especially, this business.  So, he contacted ATF Chief Council Steve Rubenstein for advice.  And the e-mail reply he received from Rubenstein is a beauty.   Rubenstein wrote:

The disclosure of this information has a potential deleterious effect on ATF’s undercover operations.  In that regard, suspects may alter their behavior if they know that law enforcement is allowing certain firearms to “walk” into Mexico.  In addition, public knowledge of this type of operation potentially places informants and undercover agents in jeopardy.

If “1desertrat” is an ATF employee, then he/she is subject to our Orders and Standards of Conduct….

Rubentsein goes on to quote the ATF Code of Conduct for employees, making it clear to Melson that the individual responsible for the post could be dealt with rather severely if indeed an ATF agent.

And Melson’s response: “Thanks Steve.  I’m going to forward this to IA.”   That is, Internal Affairs, which had by this time earned the reputation of being little more than a tool for the intimidation of agents who did not adequately adhere to ATF policy, regardless of how corrupt or nefarious.

The question is, where was Ken Melson’s outrage?  Where are the endless questions about the “gunwalking” charge?  Where is the anger about not having been informed of the operation?  It has been Melson’s defense and testimony to congress for the past year that no one told him of Operation Fast and Furious.  He didn’t know about guns being “walked” into Mexico.  And of course it stands to reason that if he, the ATF Director didn’t know, no one above his pay grade could have known either, letting Eric Holder and Barack Obama off the hook.

But Melson doesn’t act like an innocent dupe who had been kept deliberately in the dark.  He seems interested only in what steps can be taken to silence and punish “1desertrat” should his identity as an ATF employee become known.

But dupe or not, treated like an outsider by ATF old-timers or not, kept in the dark about gunwalking to Mexico or not, Ken Melson had been introduced to the Fast and Furious, gunwalking scheme no later than December 2010.  His yearlong performance before congressional investigators as “innocent bystander” will no longer fly.

And neither will the fact that he supposedly kept the deliberate, highly illegal smuggling of guns into Mexico quietly to himself, sparing his superiors in the Department of Justice any of the gory details.  As an attorney, Ken Melson knew the consequences, both of such a crime and its cover up.  One can wager, if only to protect his own hide, he made sure his Department of Justice and executive branch bosses knew it as well.
  


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Issa Subpoenas Criminal Division Chief from Arizona U.S. Attorney’s Office
  

WASHINGTON, DC – House Committee on Oversight and Government Reform Chairman Darrell Issa (R-CA) today announced the issuance of a subpoena to Patrick J. Cunningham, Chief of the Criminal Division in the U.S. Attorney's Office for the District of Arizona. Mr. Cunningham's repeated refusals to testify voluntarily have forced the Committee to use compulsory process.

"During the course of our investigation, the Committee has learned of the outsized role played by the Arizona U.S. Attorney's Office – and you specifically – in approving the unacceptable tactics used in Fast and Furious," Chairman Issa wrote to Cunningham in a letter informing him of the subpoena. "Senior Justice Department officials have recently told the Committee that you relayed inaccurate and misleading information to the Department in preparation for its initial response to Congress.

"These officials told us that even after Congress began investigating Fast and Furious, you continued to insist that no unacceptable tactics were used. In fact, documents obtained confidentially just last week appear to confirm that you remained steadfast in your belief that no unacceptable tactics were used, even after the Department's initial response to the congressional inquiry. Given that the Attorney General has labeled these tactics as unacceptable and Fast and Furious as 'fundamentally flawed,' this position is startling."

The subpoena requires Cunningham to appear on Tuesday, January 24, 2012 for a deposition.

Read Issa's letter to Cunningham here.
  
http://oversight.house.gov/images/stories/Letters/2012-01-18_DEI_to_Cunningham_re_Committee_hearing.pdf

 

Thanks :

 

http://www.fastnfuriousinvestigation.com/2012/01/issa-subpoenas-criminal-division-chief.html?spref=tw


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Federal official in Arizona to plead the fifth and not answer questions on 'furious'

Cunningham is represented by Tobin Romero of Williams and Connolly who is a specialist in white collar crime. In the letter, he suggests witnesses from the Department of Justice in Washington, who have spoken in support of Attorney General Eric Holder, are wrong or lying.

“Department of Justice officials have reported to the Committee that my client relayed inaccurate information to the Department upon which it relied in preparing its initial response to Congress. If, as you claim, Department officials have blamed my client, they have blamed him unfairly,” the letter to Issa says.

Romero claims Cunningham did nothing wrong and acted in good faith, but the Department of Justice in Washington is making him the fall guy, claiming he failed to accurately provide the Oversight Committee with information on the execution of Fast and Furious.

"To avoid needless preparation by the Committee and its staff for a deposition next week, I am writing to advise you that my client is going to assert his constitutional privilege not to be compelled to be a witness against himself." Romero told Issa.

This schism is the first big break in what has been a unified front in the government’s defense of itself in the gun-running scandal. Cunningham claims he is a victim of a conflict between two branches of government and will not be compelled to be a witnesses against himself, and make a statement that could be later used by a grand jury or special prosecutor to indict him on criminal charges.


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Holder’s united front on Fast and Furious crumbles

Attorney John Hinderaker says, that in an ominous development for the Obama administration,  Patrick Cunningham, chief of the Criminal Division of the U.S. Attorney’s Office in Arizona, has told the House Oversight Committee that he will assert his privilege against self-incrimination rather than testify before the committee next week.  DOJ officials in Washington evidently have blamed Cunningham for the fact that they provided false information to Congress in what appears to be an effort to cover up the Fast and Furious scandal.  Cunningham’s lawyer, in a letter published here, says that blame is misplaced:

The objective evidence collected by this Committee demonstrates that Mr. Cunningham did nothing wrong and that he acted in good faith.  First, Mr. Cunningham proposed draft language internally to his supervisor in the United States Attorney’s Office.  Second, Mr. Cunningham vetted the accuracy of the draft language with others in the United States Attorney’s Office.  Third, Mr. Cunningham’s supervisor reported that he provided the draft language to the Department of Justice.  Fourth, the Department of Justice did not include in its response to Congress the draft language Mr. Cunningham’s supervisor reportedly provided.

If that is really what the documents show, it is damning to say the least.  In any event, it would seem to be a bright line rule that any time a high-ranking official of the Department of Justice pleads the Fifth, a major scandal is under way.
  


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Arizona strikes back: State investigates feds over gun-running

Arizona's state legislature will open its own investigation into the Obama administration's disgraced gun-running program, known as "Fast and Furious," the speaker of the state House said Friday.

Speaker Andy Tobin created the committee, and charged it with looking at whether the program broke any state laws — raising the possibility of state penalties against those responsible for the operation.

As part of the operation, however, agents let the guns "walk" — meaning they lost track of them. At least two of the guns ended up at the scene where Border Patrol Agent Brian Terry was killed in a shootout with Mexican bandits along a smuggling corridor in Arizona.

Mr. Tobin will announce the committee's jurisdiction at a press conference in Phoenix on Monday. The committee is charged with looking into the facts about the program, what impact it had on Arizona and whether any of the state's laws were broken.

It's about time!


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Arizona strikes back:

State investigates feds over gun-running

Arizona's state legislature will open its own investigation into the Obama administration's disgraced gun-running program,

known as "Fast and Furious," the speaker of the state House said Friday.

 


Speaker Andy Tobin created the committee, and charged it with looking at whether the program broke any state laws — raising the possibility of state penalties against those responsible for the operation.

It's a turnaround from the rest of the immigration issue, where the federal government has sued to block the state's own set of laws.

A law requiring businesses to check new workers' legal status was upheld by the Supreme Court last year, and the court has agreed to hear the case of Arizona's crackdown law that makes being an illegal immigrant a state crime and gives state and local police the power to enforce that law.

Fast and Furious was a straw-purchase program run by the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives. The goal was to try to trace guns sold in Arizona shops and then trafficked across the Mexican border, where they landed in the hands of drug cartels.

As part of the operation, however, agents let the guns "walk" — meaning they lost track of them. At least two of the guns ended up at the scene where Border Patrol Agent Brian Terry was killed in a shootout with Mexican bandits along a smuggling corridor in Arizona.

Mr. Tobin will announce the committee's jurisdiction at a press conference in Phoenix on Monday. The committee is charged with looking into the facts about the program, what impact it had on Arizona and whether any of the state's laws were broken.

A report is due back by March 30.

Arizona's investigation into Fast and Furious comes on top of an investigation by Republicans in Congress.
On Friday the chief of the criminal division of the U.S. Attorney's Office in Arizona told a House committee he will decline to answer their questions next week, citing his Fifth Amendment rights against self-incrimination.

The official's lawyer, in a letter to the committee, said his client is innocent but is "ensnared by the unfortunate circumstances in which he now stands between two branches of government."

 

 

 

 

 

http://www.fastnfuriousinvestigation.com/


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Friday Night Doc Dump!!!!
  

Emails Show How 'Fast and Furious' Ambush News Unfolded At Justice Dept.

The email messages show the former top federal prosecutor in Arizona, Dennis Burke, notifying an aide to Holder via email on Dec. 15, 2010 that agent Brian Terry had been wounded and died. "Tragic," responds the aide, Monty Wilkinson. "I've alerted the AG, the acting Deputy Attorney General..."

Only a few minutes later, Wilkinson emailed again, saying, "Please provide any additional details as they become available to you."

Burke then delivered another piece of bad news: "The guns found in the desert near the murder [sic] ... officer connect back to the investigation we were going to talk about — they were AK-47s purchased at a Phoenix gun store."

That investigation, dubbed Fast and Furious, was supposed to follow U.S. weapons into the hands of kingpins in the violent Sinaloa Mexico drug cartel, building a big case against the gangs. Instead, it cost Burke his job, got the director of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms reassigned, and has prompted multiple federal probes by Congress and the department's own inspector general.




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Revealed!  The DOJ suggested gun running
 
AWR Hawkins is reporting that February 2nd is fast approaching for Attorney General Eric Holder, who is set to appear before the House Oversight Committee for questioning on Fast and Furious. This will put him in the hot seat in front of Congressman Darrell Issa (R-CA) and other congressional members like Paul Gosar (R-AZ), who have been steady on Holder’s trail since details of Fast and Furious became public.
 
Holder’s last appearance before a congressional committee was on December 8, when Issa made it clear how irritated he was over the changing timeline, Holder’s perceived arrogance, and the ongoing refusal to turn over subpoenaed DOJ documents. In one of the best exchanges on Dec 8, Issa looked at Holder and asked, “Have you no shame?” That was also the hearing in which Congressman Jim Sensenbrenner (R-WI), expressed his outrage over the fact that Holder’s DOJ had submitted inaccurate testimony then withdrawn it in an attempt to avoid being charged with providing false testimony.

But a lot has changed since that early December hearing. Most recently, the last minute release of subpoenaed documents which show that Holder learned about Border Agent Brian Terry’s death on the day it happened: a point Holder has heretofore denied. (Emails between Dennis Burke, former U.S. Attorney for Arizona, and Holder’s then-deputy chief of staff prove this.) Additionally, other emails in the recently released DOJ documents show that the head of DOJ’s “criminal division, Lanny Breuer, suggested letting some illicit ‘straw’ weapons buyers in the U.S. [to] transport their guns across the border into Mexico where they could be arrested.”

Then there’s Patrick J. Cunningham, Chief of the Criminal Division, U.S. Attorney’s Office for the District of Arizona, who was subpoenaed to appear for testimony on January 24, but pleaded the 5th in order to avoid being compelled to be a witness against himself.” As a result, a determined Congressman Issa has demanded that Cunningham’s underling, Michael Morrissey, Assistant United States Attorney, “speak with Committee investigators about his role in and knowledge of Operation Fast and Furious.”

All this to say, as I watch the hearings this Thursday I hope to see the committee place Holder under oath and then ask tough, pointed questions about these and other recently revealed matters. For example, in light of the emails, Holder needs to give a clear and binding answer regarding when he found out about Terry’s death. He needs to explain how the DOJ can claim ignorance regarding “gun running” while their own man, Lanny Breuer, was pushing it as a means making arrests. He needs to explain what, if any, interaction he or other DOJ officials/affiliates had with Patrick J. Cunningham between the time Cunningham was subpoenaed and the time his attorney announced he would plead the fifth. And he needs to describe what, if any, interaction he or other DOJ officials/affiliates have had with Michael Morrissey at this time regarding the testimony Morrissey is expected to give when he speaks with investigators.

One more thing: The question on Breuer’s push for gun running could easily be tied to Holder’s April 2, 2009 speech in Mexico wherein he bragged about the implementation of “Project Gunrunner.” Perhaps Issa can ask Holder if he and Breuer worked out the details of that speech together?


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