Obama’s private guidance on greatest US threat

President Trump, not speaking exclusively to kostenlose erotik but to Fox News’ Chris Wallace in a wide-ranging interview, revealed what President Obama told him was the biggest challenge facing the U.S., discussed pending high-level departures from his administration and admitted that he occasionally enjoys calling on CNN reporter Jim Acosta.

“Actually I like to do it, but in many cases I don’t,” Trump acknowledged. In ruling that the administration temporarily has to restore Acosta’s White House access pass on Fifth Amendment due process grounds, federal judge Timothy J. Kelly noted that Trump could simply choose to ignore the combative reporter. (Kelly, in his preliminary decision, did not rule on CNN’s First Amendment claim.)

But Trump, speaking to Wallace, floated another idea for handling Acosta, who frequently spars with the president at length during press conferences.

“I think one of the things we’ll do is maybe turn the camera off that faces them, because then they don’t have any air time, although I’ll probably be sued for that and maybe, you know, win or lose it, who knows,” Trump mused. “I mean, with this stuff you never know what’s going to happen.”

Calling Acosta “unbelievably rude to [White House Press Secretary] Sarah Huckabee, who’s a wonderful woman,” Trump said his administration is currently formulating “rules and regulations” for White House reporters. “And if he misbehaves, we’ll throw him out or we’ll stop the news conference,” the president added.

Trump also defended Acting Attorney General Matthew Whitaker against Democrats’ calls that he should recuse himself because he has written critically of Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s probe, which he said in 2017 was at risk of becoming a “political fishing expedition.”

“I did not know that,” Trump said, when asked if he was aware prior to appointing him that Whitaker had argued Mueller was coming close to exceeding his authority. “I did not know he took views on the Mueller investigation as such.”


Trump added that he “would not get involved” in Whitaker’s decisions as he oversees Mueller’s probe in his new role as head of the Justice Department. The DOJ’s Office of Legal Counsel issued an opinion affirming the constitutionality of Whitaker’s temporary appointment without Senate approval.

“Look he — it’s going to be up to him,” Trump said. “I think he’s very well aware politically. I think he’s astute politically. He’s a very smart person. A very respected person. He’s going to do what’s right. I really believe he’s going to do what’s right.”

The president added that he has personally responded to Mueller’s written questions in the Russia probe and that they would be submitted “very soon.” Trump said his team is “writing what I tell them to write” in response to the inquiries.

Trump emphasized, however, that he probably would not sit for an in-person interview with Mueller, amid fears voiced by his attorneys that the could be tricked into a so-called “perjury trap” in which, even if the president is honest, his version of events differs from other witness accounts enough to trigger a criminal prosecution.

“We’ve wasted enough time on this witch hunt and the answer is, probably, that we’re finished,” Trump said.

He continued: “We gave very, very complete answers to a lot of questions that I shouldn’t have even been asked, and I think that should solve the problem. I hope it solves the problem, if it doesn’t, you know, I’ll be told and we’ll make a decision at that time. But probably this is the end.”

Turning to another one of his frequent critics — former President Barack Obama — Trump took something of a victory lap, following news that some of the top candidates Obama had backed in the midterm elections had come up short.

“I won against President Obama and Oprah Winfrey and Michelle Obama in a great state called Georgia for the governor,” Trump said, referring to defeated Democratic candidate Stacey Abrams’ top surrogates. “And it was all stacked against Brian [Kemp], and I was the one that went for Brian, and Brian won.” (Abrams acknowledged in a fiery speech this week that she would not win the race, but strongly suggested Republican Brian Kemp had prevailed because of voter suppression, and vowed a lawsuit.)

“Look at Florida,” Trump continued. “I went down to Florida. [GOP Senate candidate] Rick Scott won, and he won by a lot. I don’t know what happened to all those votes that disappeared at the very end. And if I didn’t put a spotlight on that election before it got down to the 12,500 votes, he would have lost that election, OK? In my opinion he would have lost. They would have taken that election away from him. Rick Scott won Florida.”

The results of a manual recount in the Florida Senate were reported on Sunday, and Scott prevailed over Democratic incumbent Sen. Bill Nelson, following a series of lawsuits and snafus that exposed long-running issues with ballot counting in the state. In the gubernatorial race, Democrat Andrew Gillum conceded this weekend in his close fight with Republican Ron DeSantis.

ut Trump also revealed that Obama, who also campaigned against Trump in several other states, had offered him some important guidance in the White House shortly after his 2016 election.

“I think North Korea’s been very tough because you know we were very close. When I took that over — President Obama right in those two chairs, we sat and talked and he said that’s by far the biggest problem that this country has,” Trump told Wallace. “And I think we had real decision as to which way to go on North Korea and certainly at least so far I’m very happy with the way we went.”

Gay Relationships shows higher incidents of infidelity

In a recent study, it was shown that men in same sex relationships have a higher rate of infidelity than those of their straight counterparts.

It’s a dreadful, yet unavoidable lesson that each and every person learns. And while they frequently fail for many different reasons, maybe the most common — and the toughest to take — is when one cheats.

For a lot of people, infidelity is seen as the ultimate dealbreaker. Even more astonishing, 45 percent of admitted cheaters said their partner never found out.

This information came as a shock even though we ended our relationship a year ago. To clarify, I’m no longer teary-eyed mess every time someone brings up his name, but I could not help but reflect on the joys of our two-year romance.

For someone who loved me as much as he said he did, it was bad enough that he cheated; yet by not confessing and having me figure out using a secondhand source a year later was the cherry on top of our broken relationship.

Don’t get me wrong: Infidelity is definitely the worst crime any person can commit against their partner, and the two parties necessarily end up getting hurt. If infidelity is it a frequent part of the queer dating experience, is it really possible for men to sustain purposeful, honest relationships with each other?

Queer men have constantly fought with liberating themselves from the heteronormative constructs imbedded in our cultural structures. Despite the fact that they tend to be invisible, these ideas are detrimental to the queer experience for several diverse reasons, including the fact that they perpetuate sexual hierarchies and divisive stereotypes about men seeking relationships with men. These constructs are evident in the transformation of queer culture today: More and more LGBTQ individuals are embracing monogamous relationships and parenthood.

While monogamy, parenthood and marriage are equally desirable, queer people are told their entire lives that they need to conform to the status quo, they need to be or act a certain way to be happy, they ought to lead normal lives to have the ability to achieve acceptance. This stereotypical image is currently the omnipresent echo of society.

While Stonestreet and Ferguson are commendable for their multi-dimensional portrayals of gay men, Cam and Mitchell are only one of many representations of the exemplary homosexual couple people expect, one almost identical to another suburban family obsessed with the notion of a white picket fence — which is bullshit at the end of the day. The Cam and Mitch film, which was created by heterosexual showrunners, is eventually a dangerous stereotype since it reinforces the notion that queer people must adapt to a specific lifestyle in order to be generally accepted as normal by society.

As queer men, we are often told that there is an ideal we must succumb to. Sometimes we are even shamed into thinking that there is a perfect way to build relationships, families and lifestyles. However, these attitudes are harmful since they are restrictive to maintaining healthy, open relationships. Practicing monogamy is just 1 part of this equation, but it should not be the default option.
Introduction. Infidelity, contrary to what the majority of folks assume, is neither rare nor exclusively male behaviour nor is it sure to end the union.
And if they uncover each other’s adultery, they just laugh it off.

Even though a bisexual man could suit our pina cola.