Former White House communications director Anthony Scaramucci recently stepped forth to claim Rachel Maddow and other liberals should take “maybe a suppository” to cure what he has characterized as “Trump Derangement Syndrome” following the aftermath of an MSNBC host suggesting that President Trump‘s decision to sit down with North Korea leader Kim Jong Un “particularly risky” and “an unwise move.”
Scaramucci, a former Fox Business host and who previously sat in the role of White House communications director for 11 days, was called upon to respond by “Fox & Friends” host Pete Hesgeth.
“The President has a great relationship with President Xi [Jinping]. They obviously don’t like talking about that. And the combination of those forces have now allowed for this opportunity to take place for the world,” Scaramucci said, referring to the president of China. “So it’s more complicated story than what she is saying.”
Kim Jong Un talked about denuclearization with the South Korean Representatives, not just a freeze. Also, no missile testing by North Korea during this period of time. Great progress being made but sanctions will remain until an agreement is reached. Meeting being planned!
— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) March 9, 2018
“But you can tell she has a little bit of that Trump Derangement Syndrome, which I like. I’m hoping one of these comedians will come up with an anti-anxiety medication for these liberals. Just take one tablet a day, maybe a suppository, and take it easy. It’s morning, had to wake everybody up with that,” Scaramucci added.
Former Trump campaign aide Sam Nunberg showed up at a federal court in Washington, D.C., this Friday in order to testify before a grand jury after previously threatening to ignore a subpoena issued by special counsel Robert Mueller.
Nunberg arrived at the courthouse this Friday morning using the main entrance to enter the building, according to several new reports. Politico cites that other witnesses, as well as Mueller’s investigators, have preferred to make use of the nonpublic entrances as they make their way into the courthouse.
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