Meadows Apparently Screwed Up Turning Over Trump-Era Records To National Archives

A lot of things happened. Here are some of the things.

Good Job

The National Archives is working with former White House Chief of Staff Mark Meadows to get his Trump-era phone and email records from his personal accounts that he was supposed to turn over at the end of Trump’s term.

  • Speaking of Meadows’ records, the ex-Trump official has already voluntarily handed over his texts and emails to the House Jan. 6 select committee, according to CNN–even though he’s suing them and House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) to dodge the panel’s subpoena.
  • The Jan. 6 committee’s already gotten “a number of extremely interesting, non-privileged documents” from Meadows, according to committee vice chair Liz Cheney (R-WY).

Jan. 6 Rally Organizer Served Lawsuit Right After Long Jan. 6 Panel Hearing

Ali Alexander, the “Stop the Steal” leader behind the pre-insurrection Trump rally on Jan. 6, was confronted by a process server who served him a civil lawsuit outside the federal building where he had testified in front of the House Jan. 6 select committee for eight hours yesterday:

  • It’s unclear what the lawsuit is about exactly or who filed it.
  • Right before he went into the building for the deposition earlier that day, Alexander told reporters that he’s provided “tons of evidence” to the committee that he claims exonerates him, the Republican lawmakers tied to his rally and Trump.

Tucker Carlson’s Jan. 6 False Flag Operator Is A Tucker Carlson Fan

As part of his crusade to whitewash the Jan. 6 Capitol insurrection, Fox host Tucker Carlson has been floating a baseless conspiracy theory that the insurrectionists were actually undercover government agents. As such, Carlson presented a photo of an insurrectionist during one of his programs, and a lawyer on his show declared that the insurrectionist was “clearly a law enforcement officer.”

You can watch the Rally Runner do his thing here:

Appeals Court Shoots Down Trump’s Attempt To Block Jan. 6 Subpoena

A three-judge panel on the D.C. federal appeals court unanimously rejected the former president’s effort to keep the National Archives from releasing Trump-era White House documents to the House Jan. 6 committee yesterday.

Senate Clears Final Hurdle To Staving Off Debt Ceiling Crisis

The Senate passed a crucial bill on Thursday that would allow Democrats to raise the debt ceiling by a simple majority. The measure passed after 14 Republican senators voted with the Democrats and broke the filibuster.

Mighty Convenient

The FBI’s National Use-of-Force Data Collection program is in danger of being dissolved thanks to police and federal agencies refusing to send the data needed to keep it afloat, according to the Government Accountability Office.

NYC Non-Citizens Now Allowed To Vote In Local Elections

The New York City Council approved legislation yesterday allowing any adult who’s lived in the city for at least 30 days and is a legal permanent resident in the U.S. (including DACA recipients) to vote in elections for mayor, city council, borough president and other city elections.

Must Read

“Many parents of school shooters ignore glaring warning signs. This one didn’t.” – The Washington Post

Starbucks Cafe Unionizes For First Time

A Starbucks cafe in Elmwood, New York became the first Starbucks shop in the U.S. to form a union yesterday.

  • Here’s the moment when the Starbucks employees found out they had the votes to unionize:

Jonah Hill Boosts Climate Change Legislation On Jimmy Fallon

The comedian took a moment during his interview with late night host Jimmy Fallon to tout the National Climate Emergency Act last night (Fallon didn’t seem super thrilled).

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