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In late October, an FBI agent and whistleblower brought a story of possible Bureau corruption to Republican House Majority Leader Eric Cantor. It was a story of Obama Regime operatives deliberately sacrificing the national security interests of the United States for the president’s political gain.


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And what did the Republican house leader do with that information, which—10 days before the election–could have shown that Barack Obama placed his own political advantage above the security of the nation?  Why, naturally, he took the story to just one person–Obama appointee and FBI Director Robert Mueller, the very man who would have been responsible for the betrayal of those security interests in the first place!

On October 27th, Tampa FBI field agent Fred Humphries contacted US Representative David Reichert and told him that the FBI was dragging its feet in an investigation of possible national security leaks. Reichert directed Humphries to the far more politically powerful Eric Cantor who, along with staff members, met with Humphries.

The investigation had been prompted by Humphries when family friend Jill Kelley told the agent that she had received numerous emails she considered threatening. Humphries took the story to Tampa FBI office higher-ups, and the investigation led to Paula Broadwell, mistress of General David Petraeus.

Though the investigation had begun in late spring, little had transpired by October; and Humphries began to suspect that FBI officials were deliberately delaying and covering up in order to spare Barack Obama and the administration any political embarrassment. After all, Obama had put Petraeus in charge of the CIA, the most important, sensitive information gathering agency in the government. The sudden and public explosion of an FBI investigation, which included a sex scandal and possible national security leaks connected to the president’s man at the Agency, would not have helped the Obama campaign.

Most importantly, as a result of his actions, Petraeus had become a prime target for blackmail, given his status as CIA Director and former commanding general in the Middle East. Could he have been passing restricted material to Broadwell or others? Clearly, it was vitally important that the FBI find out!

After meeting with Humphries, Cantor and his staff decided they were “…unable to act on the information [Humphries] was giving them because they doubted his credibility.” Well, don’t United States congressmen have the ability to check on the “credibility” and background of an FBI agent? Cantor would have discovered that Humphries had single-handedly foiled a terror plot and was commended for his service to the nation and the American people. But the Congressman doubted his credibility. Funny, Cantor didn’t doubt the credibility of Obama Administration operative Robert Mueller.

And what did FBI Director Mueller do with the Humphries-supplied information he received from Eric Cantor on October 31st? He waited one full week until November 6th, Election Day, “…to [meet with] James Clapper, the director of national intelligence and David Petraeus’ immediate supervisor…” We have now learned that the House Judiciary Committee “…has written to Robert Mueller to ask why it took him a week to come forward with the information that Frederick Humphries had given him.” (Humphries through Eric Cantor, but Humphries nonetheless!)

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The views expressed in this opinion article are solely those of their author and are not necessarily either shared or endorsed by WesternJournalism.com.


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