Tim Morrison was in the White House Situation Room listening to Trump's July call with Ukrainian President Zelensky.
In his opening statement to his deposition on 31 October 2019, Tim Morrison said:
- he didn't think that Trump said anything wrong in his call
- he wanted the National Security Council to know about the contents of the call
- he feared the call contents would be leaked
- he recommended restricting access to the call content
Watching his testimony in the impeachment hearings on 19 November 2019, it seems to me that one can interpret Tim Morrison's testimony differently: taking actions to protect the President.
President Donald Trump of the United States, claims that the whistleblower's and Adam Schiff's version of Trump's July phone conversation with the President of Ukraine was completely made-up.
I gave my seventh speech at Windsor Speakers Toastmasters in March 2015. It was for Project 7 "Research Your Topic" from the Competent Communication Manual.
Listen to my speech on YouTube or read it below.
Naomi Wolf, speaking on the "Do We Need Feminism" panel with Karen Straughan (Girl Writes What) and Antigone Darling at the Liberty Forum annual conference in February 2014.
It's so important for citizens to act as journalists in a time when the Police State is cracking down on us.
Last night, for the second time this year, I watched in open-mouthed amazement Paul McMullan talking about the News of the World (NOTW) phone-hacking scandal.
He was a journalist at the News of the World between 1994 and 2001.
This is a partial transcript of the BBC Newsnight discussion on phone-hacking, the interception of messages left on Milly Dowler’s phone, first broadcast 5 July 2011.
It only includes the discussion directly involving Paul McMullan.
This is a full(-ish) transcript of the discussion on phone hacking from episode #12 of C4's 10 O'Clock Live, first broadcast on Thursday 7 April 2011.
It's the British General Election tomorrow.
I've never blogged about a general election before but this one feels different.
There's been a lot of coverage here in England about telephone competition scams. This seems to have involved in the news to fakery in television: from noddies, storming queens, naming cats, catching fish, and now FEMA staff posing as reporters in America.
It's all rather silly. But perhaps something good can come out of it.
In July, the BBC morning news programme did a short feature on Facebook.
A psychologist was concerned that people were spending time in a compelling "virtual world" rather than interacting with people in the "real" world.
Frank taped the segment for me to see how long it'd take before I started shouting at the TV.