Hillary Clinton: Trump Is An ‘illegitimate President’

<br> Hillary Clinton dismissed President Trump as an "illegitimate president" and suggested that "he knows" that he stole the 2016 presidential election in a CBS News interview to be aired Sunday. Clinton was asked whether it angers her that none of the current Democratic candidates invoke her on the campaign trail while Trump’s rally crowds still break out into "lock her up" chants. "No, it doesn’t kill me because he knows he’s an illegitimate president," she said. In June, former president Jimmy Carter used similar language to diminish Trump’s presidency. Carter said that in his view Trump lost the 2016 election and was put in office by the Russians. The investigation by special counsel Robert S. Mueller III concluded that the Russian government interfered in the 2016 election "in sweeping and systematic fashion" with the goal of helping Trump and harming Clinton. But the report drew no conclusion about whether the interference changed the result, and did not establish a criminal conspiracy by the Trump campaign. Clinton compared her election loss to "applying for a job and getting 66 million letters of recommendation and losing to a corrupt human tornado. And so I know that he knows that this wasn’t on the level. Clinton, who was joined by her daughter, Chelsea, for the interview to promote their new book about women in history, also discussed her support for an impeachment inquiry into Trump. She compared Trump’s latest effort to spread negative stories about Biden, who is leading in most polls to be the 2020 Democratic nominee, to what he did to her during their campaign. "The most outrageously false things were said about me," Clinton said. "And unfortunately, enough people believed them. So this is an effort to sow these falsehoods against Biden.<br> <br> <br> <br> <br> <br> Therefore, it seems that we have learned to have more than one set of rules for what we consider fair play. In Yoga, the practitioner learns to balance his or her health on the physical, mental, and emotional levels. Without concerning ourselves with any specific religion, anyone who has achieved physical, mental, and emotional balance will behave rationally. The ultimate result is that training one's self to be balanced will cause spiritual growth and beauty to be enhanced. Ahimsa is a good example of a universal principle that is agreed upon by most of the people in the world. Ahimsa is often referred to as "non-harming;" yet, it is also showing kindness toward others. Yogic principles of fair play are based on demonstrating loving kindness toward others. We often look at the principle of Ahimsa from the viewpoint of what we cannot do - rather than focusing - http://www.buzznet.com/?s=focusing on what is the right thing to do. One final point to mention in regard to applying fair play toward daily life - when an emotional situation springs forth, it might be best to hold your tongue, rather than take sides immediately. It is very hard to achieve sainthood all the time, but if you take the time to completely digest the situation, before speaking, you will have many less regrets.<br> <br> <br> <br> <br> <br> It’s plain to see that people are very much involved in the business of property ownership, and that’s what this type of activity really is - business. However it’s not usually that simple, few things are in the business world, and there are many perils and pitfalls that people fall into when venturing down this particular path. This is especially true of people who don’t do their research and find out all there is to know before going in, however even after doing this there can be some surprises. So, http://newsjunkie3.manifo.com/ - http://newsjunkie3.manifo.com/ let’s explore the fine art of buying to let - and what to do and not do along the way. I’m not sure how many times I’ve said this, but to most people buying - http://edition.cnn.com/search/?text=people%20buying a house is the most significant expenditure they ever make. As a result, it’s important that you get all of your financial affairs in order before buying in order to avoid disappointment. You really don’t want to overstretch yourself and end up having to sell the property down the line and it’s a good idea to be conservative in your estimations. • Mortgages - Guess what, property can be extremely expensive in the UK.<br> <br> <br> <br> <br> <br> As a result unless you’re a millionaire you’re going to have to get a mortgage. These things can take time, so there’s no sense fussing. Book a meeting through your bank to find out what you can borrow. • Deposits - It’s unbelievable how many people don’t think about the deposit that will be required to buy the property when assessing their financial situation. You will need 10% for an upfront deposit to hand. If you don’t have it, best keep saving for a while. • Stamp Duty - This is not unique to British property law, but Stamp Duty is a commonly overlooked extra cost involved when buying property. It will be levied based on the value of the property - and if you’re buying in a popular area like London then you will probably be spending over the £250,000 mark where Stamp Duty comes into effect. This is arguably the most important step in the art of buying to let. Lots of people tend to focus on the end game of letting whilst neglecting the quite substantial financial considerations that buying a property in the first place entails.<br>
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