Democrat Shamelessness on “Obstruction” Summed up By 3 Cartoons

James Comey Just Sent The Internet Into An Uproar With One Tweet – by Robert Gehl

James Comey’s recent tweet-back to Donald Trump has blown up the Internet.

The former FBI director – relatively new to Twitter – has managed to figure out how to get noticed.

In what appears to be a response to President Donald Trump’s tweet about CNN an hour before, Comey tweeted a quote by Thomas Jefferson:

“Our liberty depends on the freedom of the press, and that cannot be limited without being lost.” – Thomas Jefferson,  Jan. 28, 1786”

It only took a couple of hours before Comey’s tweet had tens of thousands of likes and “retweets.”

It seems to have come as a response to a tweet by Trump, who attacked CNN for “representing” America to the rest of the world.

“@FoxNews is MUCH more important in the United States than CNN, but outside of the U.S., CNN International is still a major source of (Fake) news, and they represent our Nation to the WORLD very poorly,” the President wrote. “The outside world does not see the truth from them!”

Responses to the tweet ran the gamut. Some supported Comey and his trolling, others took him to task for his actions while at the helm of the FBI.

First, Comey’s supporters:

But his critics pounced:

CNN wasn’t a fan of Trump’s original tweet either.

Last month, the feds were fighting to keep James’ Comey’s official “memos” out of the hands of the public.

In a court filing, the government lawyers are arguing that disclosing the documents would be “detrimental” to the ongoing investigation into Russia’s interference in the November presidential election.

Several media outlets – both on the left and right – have filed a Freedom of Information Act lawsuit to force their release. Among the outlets are The Daily Caller, CNN and USA Today.

The lawsuit seeks the release of all memos Comey write following his meetings with President Trump. Comey was fired May 9 and has testified that he wrote several memos after the one-on-one meetings and telephone meetings with Trump.

Immediately following his dismissal, Comey gave a memo he wrote to his friend, a Columbia Law School professor, because he wanted to force the appointment of a special investigator to continue the probe into Russian interference in the campaign. On May 17, Comey’s predecessor, Robert Mueller, was appointed special counsel.

The government’s attorneys argued in Friday’s court filing that releasing the Comey documents could “reveal the scope and focus of the investigation and thereby harm the investigation” and potential prosecutions.

The lawyers suggested in their filing that an FBI employee could testify before U.S. District Judge James Boasberg about why Comey’s memos are so sensitive.

“Publicly explaining in any greater detail why the release of the Comey Memos would be detrimental to the pending investigation would itself disclose law enforcement sensitive information that could interfere with the pending investigation,” the government lawyers wrote.

It’s easy to criticize from the bleachers, but James Comey’s critics are right. He was no angelic figure when he was in charge either. How quickly he forgot how he treated the press. What do you think? Sound off below!