FBI Director tells surveillance court he ‘deeply regrets’ failures in Carter Page FISA process
FBI Director Christopher Wray told the federal surveillance court in a letter Friday that he “deeply regrets” the bureau’s many errors in the process to obtain surveillance warrants on former Trump campaign adviser Carter Page.
Wray serves at the pleasure of the President, and well, he's still there. This can only mean that President Trump actually wants him there, in this role, at this time. The question is, WHY? Wray looks like a b-movie bureaucrat straight out of central casting and he isn't very good at hiding his disdain for having to explain obvious FBI malfeasance.
Perhaps some revelation will emerge eventually that can offer some justification for Wray's time as the head of the FBI? Unless, of course, President Trump has simply decided it's more important to protect the reputation of the FBI than that of the rule of law.
FBI Replies to FISA Court order on FISA Abuse: more training and paperwork— Techno Fog (@Techno_Fog) January 11, 2020
Wray: I sent a video to the FBI to tell them how serious I am 🤡
No mention of discipline
And- there is a sealed(?) filing re: FBI atty Clinesmith (altered evidence)
Full doc: https://t.co/VBoweMZq3p pic.twitter.com/83Qm94XaZq
FIRE HIM ALREADY!— Catturd (@catturd2) January 11, 2020
FBI Director Wray Announces Agency Is Sending Out a Training Video in Response to FISA Abuse and Spying on Trump -- BUT NO DISCIPLINE FOR CRIMINAL ACTS! https://t.co/IhhPOiBKpi via @gatewaypundit
“As head of the DOJ-NSD it was the same Dana Boente who signed the fraudulent FISA renewal in 2017…. Go figure.” Dear @realDonaldTrump I know you are really busy, BUT it is WAY past time to get rid of Wray et al https://t.co/zKIQCqSHG0— LisaStahl (@Lisa32686) January 11, 2020
WRAY has a net worth of up to $45 million -- You think he might be part of the problem? -- FBI FLUNKY Christopher Wray Apologizes to FISA Court for Filing Bogus Warrants https://t.co/Zc8aNuF2wf— Mike 'Thomas Paine' Moore (@Thomas1774Paine) January 11, 2020
Read the Response to the Court's Order, dated December 17, 2019, below.