So what can the White House do? "They can say we're sorry, that the job offer was not intended to be a quid pro quo," Issa says. "They can say that we offered a job to a person who was in the process of running for a Senate seat but who we felt he was better suited to be secretary of the Navy, and we never intended for it to be a quid pro quo but rather to fill our Cabinet with good people. That's the only thread-the-needle that I see."Whow, we've heard this before....
Read more at the Washington Examiner: http://www.washingtonexaminer.com/politics/Obama-dodges_-but-Sestak-questions-won_t-go-away-95071799.html#ixzz0pE3FDz21
Former Illinois governor Rod Blagojevich's lawyers have plans to issue a subpoena to President Obama in the governor's corruption case. The document was supposed to be heavily redacted, but apparently a simple copy and paste of it into a new document has revealed it's concealments.Wanna bet the Prez is in town working out the details of his testimony because Judge Zagel's going to have to reverse his decision the President has nothing relative to Blagojevich's trial and alleged crime of selling a Senate seat? Too many parallels going on to ignore the White House in next month's trial.
The revelations include:
1. Obama may have lied about conversations with convicted fraudster Tony Rezko.
2. Obama may have overtly recommended Valerie Jarrett for his Senate seat.
3. An Obama supporter may have offered a quid pro quo for Jarrett's appointment.
4. Obama maintained a list of good Senate candidates.
5. Rahm Emanuel allegedly floated Cheryl Jackson's name for the Senate seat.
6. Obama and Blagojevich had a secret phone call.