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Enjoy My Growing List of Important Interviews

Military  Interviews:
LTG Michael Flynn
LTG Russel Honoré
BG Robert Spalding
MG Michael McGuire

BG Charles Jones
MG Paul Vallely
Col Rob Maness
Col Michael Ward
Cpt/CW3 David Harmes
USAF CMSgt. Michael Wenzel
Navy Commander Cliff Alligood


Click HERE to view or search


Intelligence Interviews:
Former Asst. FBI Dir.: Ron Hosko
Former FBI Special Agent:
Coleen Rowley

Former FBI Special Agent:
Jack Ryan (the real Jack Ryan)
Former CIA Operative:
Dr. Peter Vincent Pry
Former DOJ Attorney:
Sidney Powell
Former NSA Official:
William Binney
Former CIA Operative:
Verne Lyon
US State Dept. / Middle East
Diplomat: Mike Springmann

Political/General Interest Interviews
Gordan Chang
Dr. Jerome Corsi+

Dr. Victor Davis Hanson
Sec. of Labor Nominee, Author
& Attorney: Andy Puzder
Pres. Trump Insider & Turkish
Press Secretary Erbil Gunasti
Newsweek Foreign Bureau
Chief: Andrew Nagorski
East Turkistan
Prime Minister Salih Hudayar
Australia Parliament
Member: Bernie Finn
Constitutional experts:
Professor Rob Natelson &
Dr. Carl Goldberg
Charles B. Simone, M.MS. M.D.


Media Interviews CEO Joseph Farah
Director Dennis Michael Lynch
FOX News Contrib./Radio Host/
Media Pundant: Kevin Jackson
FOX News Contrib.: Erik Rush
Radio Host: Suzanne Shattuck
Author: Andrew Nagorski
Producer / Author /
Interviewer: Daphne Barak
Author: Doug Giles

Defending America
Defending America

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Hear their advertising, as well as Jack Hanney the owner, on Erskine Radio, broadcasts and podcasts around the country.


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Latest FOX News – Click on Links for full stories

Bill Murray, 72, dating singer Kelis, 43: report

On June 9, 2023

Comedy legend and "Ghostbusters" star BiRead more

Bill Murray is reportedly dating singer Kelis.

A photo of Murray, 72, and Kelis, 43, is adding credence to reports they are a couple. 

Kelis performed at the Might Hoopla Festival in South London last weekend and posed with Murray for a photo that was shared on NTS Radio's official Twitter page. They stood with Children of Zeus deejay and actor Konny Kon behind the scenes.


Representatives for Murray and Kelis did not immediately respond to Fox News Digital's request for comment.

According to the U.S. Sun, Murray was seen watching Kelis perform and has been seen at other performances of hers.

The outlet reported the "Ghostbusters" star and "Milkshake" singer were seen together at the same hotel and "have been getting close for a while" after initially meeting in the U.S.

Kelis' second husband, Mike Mora, died at age 37 in March 2022 after a battle with cancer. The couple shared two children, Shepherd, 7, and her daughter Galilee, 2. The "Bossy" singer was previously married to Nas and shares a son, Knight, 13 with the rapper.


Murray and ex-wife Jennifer Butler were married from 1997 to 2008, when they divorced amid accusations from Butler that Murray had sex and drug addictions

The couple shared four sons: Caleb, 30, Jackson, 27, Cooper, 26, and Lincoln, 19. The "Groundhog Day" star is also father to sons Homer, 41, and Luke, 38, with his first wife, Margaret Kelly.

2024 Lexus GX revealed as serious off-road luxury truck

On June 9, 2023

The Lexus GX and TX SUVs were revealed Tuesday. ThRead more

It's two for Thursday!

Lexus has revealed its new GX and TX SUVs in a double debut.

The 2024 GX marks the model's first full redesign in 14 years.

It's longer, wider and taller than the outgoing version and built on the same body-on-frame platform as the larger Lexus LX that went on sale last year.


The GX has an upright, utilitarian style to go along with its very legitimate off-road capability.

The GX is powered by a version of the 389 hp turbocharged V6 that's available in the Toyota Tundra and a more powerful hybrid version will be added in the future. A 10-speed automatic transmission drives a full-time 4x4 system with a two-speed transfer case and solid rear axle.

Three grades will be offered, Premium, Overtrail and Luxury. The Overtrail is new to the GX lineup and equipped for the most serious off-pavement driving.

It comes with 33-inch all-terrain tires, an electronic locking rear differential, a 360-degree camera, a low-speed off-road Crawl Control cruise control and the Electro-Kinetic Dynamic Suspension System, which can disconnect the sway bars to improve wheel articulation over rough surfaces when needed then reconnect them for control on the road.

The Overtrail and Premium can tow up to 8,000 pounds and the Luxury is rated from 6,780 pounds to 6,990 pounds, depending on options.

The GX comes standard as a five-passenger vehicle and seven-seat options will be available. The TX can also carry up to seven, but is very much built for the street.

The large crossover is based on the Toyota Grand Highlander and is offered with three very different drivetrain options.


The entry level TX 350 is available with front-wheel-drive or all-wheel-drive and a 275 hp turbocharged four-cylinder rated at 21 mpg combined, while the all-wheel-drive TX 500h F Sport Performance has all-wheel-drive and a hybridized version of the engine that produces 366 hp and delivers 24 mpg.

The top of the line TX 550h is a 406 hp plug-in hybrid with a turbocharged V6 that offers an estimated 30 mpg and 33 miles of all-electric driving between charges.

The TX has enough cargo space behind the third row to fit seven carry-on bags, one for each passenger.

Prices have not been announced, but TX deliveries are scheduled to begin this fall and the GX will follow it in early 2024.

San Francisco Sheriff's Office salutes 'Progress Pride' flag in viral video

On June 9, 2023

San Francisco first responders saluted the ProgresRead more

A video of San Francisco first responders saluting a "Progress Pride" flag while in uniform went viral on Thursday.

The SF Sheriff's Office posted a video on social media of their third annual Pride flag-raising ceremony on Monday. This year, law enforcement chose to fly the Progress variation of the Pride flag.

Uniformed officers from the Sheriff, Police and Fire Departments are seen in the video solemnly saluting the LGBTQ flag after an officer raises it above a county jail. The text, "A call for unity, visibility, equality," appears on-screen in front of a rainbow uniform patch. Another officer wears a rainbow hat.

A tweet from a conservative account that shared the video and described it as "disgusting" gained over 2 million views by Thursday, as replies poured in criticizing law enforcement for the political display.

"Not only our enemies are laughing at us, but so is every law-enforcement agency around the country - looking at this in shame and disgust," Bernard B. Kerik, 40th Police Commissioner of the New York City Police Department, said in response. "This is why San Francisco has been taken over by thugs and drug addicts, and turned into a cesspool." 


The Progress Pride flag adds racial and transgender elements to the regular rainbow flag. The black and brown stripes represent people of color, and the blue, pink and white stripes represent the transgender flag.

Sheriff Paul M. Miyamoto told The Bay Area Reporter that they raised this version of the rainbow flag to reflect "the diversity and inclusivity of our community."

Miyamoto called LGBTQ Pride one of the law enforcement department's "core values."

"Pride in our core values is not just to share what we do, or how we do it, but who we are," Miyamoto said. "Let's always remember we are representing our community and serving our community in all that we do."

Fox News Digital contacted the SF Sheriff's Office for comment.

Last year the Sheriff's Office put out a video showcasing several officers who identified as transgender, queer or gay.

In the video, the law enforcement office explains how they fought to keep marching in the city's annual Pride Parade while dressed in uniform.

San Francisco Pride parade organizers barred officers from wearing uniforms last year, saying that some in the community who've had negative experiences with law enforcement would be uncomfortable.

Parade organizers implemented the uniform ban in 2020 following a confrontation at the 2019 event when protesters blocked the parade while decrying the police and corporate sponsorship. 

Fox News' Louis Casiano contributed to this report.

Alabama inmate sentenced to life after escaping with assistance from jail official who took her own life

On June 8, 2023

An inmate from Alabama was given a life sentence aRead more

An Alabama inmate who escaped with help from a jail official who ultimately ended up taking her own life as police closed in was sentenced Thursday to life in prison.

Casey White, 39, told those gathered in the Lauderdale County courtroom that he felt like the most hated man in the world but that he wouldn't drag 56-year-old corrections officer Vicky White's name "through the dirt," news outlets reported. He said Vicky White, who was not related to him, was the first person who cared about him in six years.

He apologized for the escape, saying Vicky White’s only regret was leaving behind her family.

"We just wanted a new life together because she knew the truth. I can handle the truth because I know who I am. I chose this road. It’s cost me my life and freedom," White said.


White was serving a 75-year prison term for an array of 2015 charges, including attempted murder, and awaiting a capital murder trial when he escaped in April 2022. The pair was on the run for 11 days until Casey White was recaptured in Evansville, Indiana, and Vicky White died by a self-inflicted gunshot wound.

White pleaded guilty to escape in exchange for a felony murder charge involving Vicky White's death being dropped and agreed to the maximum sentence of life without parole.

White was also told to notify the state if he, his family or attorneys receives opportunities for books, movies or other financial opportunities related to the escape, which made national headlines, as any proceeds should be used to pay for his defense.

Meanwhile, Casey White faces an Aug. 14 capital murder trial for the 2015 slaying of Connie Ridgeway in Rogersville, Alabama. That trial was delayed in the aftermath of the escape and White retaining a new team of attorneys.

IN nursing home resident, 61, pleads guilty to raping, murdering 80-year-old invalid

On June 8, 2023

Dwayne Freeman, 61, of Indianapolis, has pleaded gRead more

A 61-year-old Indianapolis nursing home resident pleaded guilty to murder and rape Thursday in the death of an 80-year-old invalid last year.

Dwayne Freeman faces 45 years in prison as part of a plea agreement when he's sentenced June 22 for the crimes against Patricia Newnum.

Court documents say an employee at Homestead Healthcare Center entered Newnum’s room to give her medication on the morning of Feb. 2, 2022. She saw Freeman naked and lying on top of Newnum while holding a pillow over her face.


Documents say Freeman admitted to having sex with Newnum, but said it was consensual. It wasn’t clear why Freeman was a resident of the nursing home.

The Marion County Coroner’s Office ruled Newnum died of asphyxiation by smothering.


Newnum's family has filed a wrongful death lawsuit against Homestead, which is owned by Adams County Memorial Hospital, a small hospital in northeast Indiana. The hospital contracts with Cincinnati-based CommuniCare to operate the facility.

The lawsuit claims the woman's death was the "inevitable result" of poor staffing and horrible conditions at the facility.

A spokesperson for Homestead said it does not comment on pending litigation.

Disgraced Cleveland dance instructor gets life for raping, abusing underage students

On June 8, 2023

Terence Greene, a once-acclaimed dance instructorRead more

A former school dance teacher in Cleveland was sentenced Thursday to life in prison for raping six teenage students and sexually abusing two others.

Terence Greene, 57, was convicted late last month by a Cuyahoga County Common Pleas Court jury that also found him guilty of kidnapping and felonious assault. He was an acclaimed teacher who helped launch the careers of many young dancers, including some who performed on Broadway.

"I'm not one to harm anyone," Greene said during the hearing. "Half of them weren’t even my students. To listen to my life in front of me and see all that has been said. … All I can say is ‘Wow, OK God, what’s next?’ God knows."


Greene’s attorney, W. Scott Ramsey, said his client still assumes his innocence but is "looking forward to an appeal."

Prosecutors have said Greene began sexually abusing a 14-year-old boy in the late 1990s, soon after he was hired by the Cleveland Metropolitan School District. The eight victims in the case were ages 14 to 17 when the abuse began, prosecutors said.

Greene resigned from a high school for the arts in 2014 and later began working at Cuyahoga Community College, where the abuse continued until 2019, according to prosecutors.


In 2021, the Cleveland public school district agreed to pay a $3.25 million settlement after eight former students filed a lawsuit accusing the school of failing investigate past claims of sexual abuse against Greene.

Greene had been found not guilty of sexual battery charges involving a student in 2004 and returned to teaching that year.

The students’ lawsuit said the school allowed Greene to continue to share hotel rooms with students on school-sanctioned trips.

After resigning in 2014, Greene began teaching at Cuyahoga Community College’s dance academy for children. The college has denied being aware of Greene’s past claims of sexual abuse.

New York's legal bid to redraw House map could decide control of chamber

On June 8, 2023

A Democrat-backed lawsuit claiming New York'sRead more

Lawyers seeking redrawn congressional lines in New York argued before a state appeals court Thursday in a Democrat-backed lawsuit that could have implications in the 2024 fight for control of the House.

The lawsuit was brought on behalf of 10 New York voters who want a state redistricting commission to submit new proposed state congressional lines for 2024. A victory for the plaintiffs would scrap lines drafted for 2022 by an outside expert after a legal challenge. Republicans were able to flip four congressional seats in New York under those lines.

Democrats who support the lawsuit said they want to ensure that a state commission approved by voters prior to the 2022 election, to draw political maps, gets to fulfill its constitutional duty. Republicans accused Democrats of seeking a political advantage.


"Their goal here, if they win, would be to put this case back in the backrooms of Albany and in D.C., so they can gerrymander the state," former Republican Rep. John Faso said after the arguments in the appellate division of the state Supreme Court.

New York’s political maps for 2022 were supposed to have been drawn by the state’s Independent Redistricting Commission, a body made up of equal numbers of Democrats and Republicans. But the commission failed to reach a consensus and the Democrat-controlled Legislature stepped in and created its own maps.

The Legislature’s maps would have given Democrats a strong majority of registered voters in 22 of the state’s 26 congressional districts. Republicans accused the Democrats of gerrymandering.

After a court challenge, New York’s highest court ruled the Legislature lacked the authority to redraw the lines. The Court of Appeals handed authority to draw new district maps to an expert, who drew up more competitive congressional districts.

Republicans were able to gain seats in New York under those maps, including one held by Democratic Rep. Sean Patrick Maloney, who ran the House Democrats’ campaign arm. The Republican romp in New York came even as Democrats ran stronger than expected nationally.

Republicans currently hold a 222-213 edge over Democrats in the House.

The voters filed a lawsuit last year against the commission and its members, alleging violations of the state Constitution’s redistricting commission provisions. They seek to compel the commission to submit new proposed congressional lines.

A state trial court judge in Albany rejected the request in September.


In April, Democratic Gov. Kathy Hochul and State Attorney General Letitia James jointly filed a friend-of-the-court brief in favor of legal action.

The voters' lawyer told the five-judge panel Thursday that the redistricting process approved by voters was never completed.

"The IRC indisputably did not meet the constitutionally mandated duty it had to draw the congressional map," attorney Aria Branch told the judges.

Lawyers who want to keep the 2022 maps argued that they are constitutional and should remain in place for the rest of the decade.

The case is expected to ultimately be decided by the state Court of Appeals.

Kosovo accuses US, EU of pro-Serbian bias in negotiations

On June 8, 2023

Kosovar Prime Minister Albin Kurti on Thursday comRead more

Kosovo’s prime minister on Thursday complained of bias against his country from the United States and the European Union and tolerance of what he called Serbia’s authoritarian regime.

Prime Minister Albin Kurti said his Cabinet took a different stance. "We insist that behaving well with an autocrat doesn’t make him behave better. On the contrary," he said.

The U.S. and EU envoys for the Kosovo-Serbia talks — Gabriel Escobar and Miroslav Lajcak respectively — "come to us with demands, with requests of the other side," he said in an interview with The Associated Press.


Ethnic Serbs recently clashed with Kosovo police and then the NATO-led KFOR peacekeeping force, leaving 30 soldiers and over 50 Serbs injured and provoking fears of a renewal of the region’s bloody conflicts.

Lars-Gunnar Wigemark, outgoing head of the EU Rule of Law Mission, known as EULEX, said that during last week’s violent confrontation "there were very serious injuries sustained by several KFOR soldiers."

"There already was violence of the worst kind of thing. Everyone … says we’re lucky that there were no casualties."

After the soldiers were injured last week, NATO said it would send an additional 700 troops to northern Kosovo.

Wigemark said the time would come when EULEX civilian police, who no longer have executive powers but only "monitoring and mentoring Kosovo police," wouldn’t be needed in Kosovo.

"But the conditions are not quite there yet," he said.

The European diplomat did not rule out that NATO could decide to deploy "thousands of military troops" in Kosovo.

"If the situation is becoming increasingly unstable, if it starts to escalate again, of course, that is an option."

The clashes grew out of an earlier confrontation after ethnic Albanian candidates who were declared the winners of local elections in northern Kosovo entered municipal buildings to take office and were blocked by Serbs. Ethnic Serbs overwhelmingly boycotted the votes.

Brussels has asked Kosovo to withdraw its special police forces from northern Kosovo, where most of the ethnic Serb minority lives, and to hold fresh elections.

In February and March, Kosovo and Serbia reached a EU-facilitated deal on normalizing relations, with an 11-point plan for implementation. The process remains the focus of the talks mediated by the envoys from Washington and Brussels.

Kurti insisted the special police forces could not be "downsized" until criminal Serb gangs either left the country or were arrested. He said there was peace in Kosovo if there were no "orders for violence from Belgrade."

Western powers should not indulge Belgrade, the root problem of the violence in the Western Balkans, Kurti said.

Kurti complained that even for the April snap election in the four northern municipalities with a Serb majority population, "international mediators, European facilitators failed us."


He said they urged Kosovo to make electoral amendments but did not put pressure on the ethnic Serbs’ only political party to take part in the vote.

He said he would need the international community’s help to foster political pluralism in the ethnic Serb minority "for a fair competition, for a democratic race for new mayors."

"We cannot afford another process where Serbian candidates boycott it a couple of days before the elections start because that's what Belgrade orders," he said.

Wigemark, who has also served in Bosnia-Herzegovina, said it was vital that "these kinds of incidents are not allowed to flare up, to spill over to some sort of armed conflict."

"The ongoing dialogue between Belgrade and Pristina, that is the venue to sort out most of the outstanding questions," he said.

Serbia and its former province Kosovo have been at odds for decades, with Belgrade refusing to recognize Kosovo’s 2008 declaration of independence. The violence near their shared border has stirred fear of a renewal of a 1998-99 conflict in Kosovo that claimed more than 10,000 lives and resulted in the KFOR peacekeeping mission.

Texas to deploy inflatable border along Rio Grande River in Eagle Pass

On June 8, 2023

Texas Gov. Greg Abbott announced a six-bill packagRead more

Texas Gov. Greg Abbott announced that an inflatable border was being installed along the Texas-Mexico border Thursday, to make it more difficult for illegal immigrants to enter the country.

The floating barriers are expected to deter illegal crossing at hotspots along the Rio Grande River, and the first 1,000 feet will be placed near Eagle Pass.

Photos of the inflatable barriers show what appear to be a string of connected inflatable spheres, that when someone attempts to scale them, spin.


According to a press release from Abbott’s office, the strategy of placing an inflatable barrier along the border will "proactively prevent illegal crossings between ports of entry by making it more difficult to cross the Rio Grande and reach the Texas side of the southern border."

Along with the announcement of a new border crossing barrier, Abbott signed a package of six border security legislation bills intended to help the state "hold the line" as an increased number of illegal immigrants, weapons and deadly drugs pour into Texas from Mexico.

Abbott continues to blame President Biden’s refusal to secure the border as the main reason for the increase in flow at the border.


"Thanks to the leadership and hard work of [Texas Department of Public Safety] Director [Steve] McCraw, General Thomas Suelzer, and their teams, Texas has pushed back against the swell of migrants and held the line to keep people out of Texas — but there's more that needs to be done," Abbott said. "The Texas Legislature has stepped up to make sure we continue to robustly respond to President Biden's growing border crisis, including allocating $5.1 billion for border security.

"Today, I am signing six bills from this year's regular session to ensure that Texas can continue to do even more to stop illegal immigration at our southern border and provide new tools to the brave men and women along the southern border to protect Texans and Americans from the chaos and crisis of the border," he added.

Included in the package are bills that give the Texas military the authority to use unmanned aircraft in search and recovery missions, authorize U.S. Border Patrol Agents who complete Texas DPS training to arrest, search, and seizure at established border checkpoints, and provide compensation to landowners for property damage caused by illegal immigration activities.


Abbott’s legislation also designates Mexican drudge cartels and criminal organizations as foreign terrorist organizations, increasing penalties for the destruction of illegal drugs and the operation of stash houses.

Trump indicted on federal charges related to document handling and obstruction of justice

On June 8, 2023

Former President Trump says he has been indicted oRead more

Former President Trump has been indicted on federal charges that emerged out of Special Counsel Jack Smith’s months-long investigation.

Trump facing at least seven federal counts related to document handling and obstruction of justice. He has been ordered to appear in federal court in Miami on Tuesday.

Trump himself announced the indictment on his social media platform, Truth Social.

"The corrupt Biden Administration has informed my attorneys that I have been Indicted, seemingly over the Boxes Hoax, even though Joe Biden has 1850 Boxes at the University of Delaware, additional Boxes in Chinatown, D.C., with even more Boxes at the University of Pennsylvania, and documents strewn all over his garage floor where he parks his Corvette, and which is "secured" by only a garage door that is paper thin, and open much of the time," Trump said on Truth Social.

Trump said he has "been summoned to appear at the Federal Courthouse in Miami on Tuesday, at 3 PM." 

This is the second time Trump has been indicted this year. Trump pleaded not guilty in April after being charged by Manhattan District Attorney Alvin Bragg on 34 felony counts of falsifying business records in the first degree.

"I never thought it possible that such a thing could happen to a former President of the United States, who received far more votes than any sitting President in the History of our Country, and is currently leading, by far, all Candidates, both Democrat and Republican, in Polls of the 2024 Presidential Election," Trump posted. "I AM AN INNOCENT MAN!" 

Trump added: "This is indeed a DARK DAY for the United States of America. We are a Country in serious and rapid Decline, but together we will Make America Great Again!" 

Smith was appointed by Attorney General Merrick Garland in November 2022 to investigate Trump’s alleged improper retention of classified records at his Mar-a-Lago home.


The Justice Department had been investigating the matter after the FBI conducted an unprecedented raid on his private residence in August 2022.

NARA told Congress in February 2022 that Trump took 15 boxes of presidential records to his personal residence in Florida. NARA recovered the 15 boxes from Mar-a-Lago and "identified items marked as classified national security information within the boxes." The matter was referred to the Justice Department by NARA. 

Those boxes allegedly contained "classified national security information," and official correspondence between Trump and foreign heads of state.

Classified material that was reportedly confiscated by the FBI during the FBI's raid in August included a letter to Trump from former President Obama, a letter from Kim Jong Un, a birthday dinner menu and a cocktail napkin.

Trump last year said the National Archives did not "find" the documents, but that they were "given, upon request." Sources close to the former president said he had been cooperating and there was "no need" for the raid.

The affidavit said that the FBI's investigation had "established that documents bearing classification markings, which appear to contain National Defense Information (NDI), were among the materials contained" in the 15 boxes Trump initially turned over to the NARA. 

"A preliminary triage of the documents with classification markings revealed the following approximate numbers: 184 unique documents bearing classification markings, including 67 documents marked as CONFIDENTIAL, 92 documents marked as SECRET, and 25 documents marked as TOP SECRET," the affidavit states. 

The FBI said it had "probable cause to believe" that additional records containing classified information, including National Defense Information, would be found on the premises of Mar-a-Lago home, beyond what he had previously turned over to the NARA, according to the unsealed and heavily-redacted affidavit used to justify the raid. 

According to the property receipt from the Aug. 8, 2022 FBI raid, FBI agents took approximately 20 boxes of items from the premises, including one set of documents marked as "Various classified/TS/SCI documents," which refers to top secret/sensitive compartmented information.

Records covered by that government classification level could potentially include human intelligence and information that, if disclosed, could jeopardize relations between the U.S. and other nations, as well as the lives of intelligence operatives abroad. However, the classification also encompasses national security information related to the daily operations of the president of the United States.

The property receipt also showed that FBI agents collected four sets of top secret documents, three sets of secret documents and three sets of confidential documents, but the document does not reveal any details about any of those records.

The government conducted the search in response to what it believed to be a violation of federal laws: 18 USC 793 — gathering, transmitting or losing defense information; 18 USC 2071 — concealment, removal or mutilation; and 18 USC 1519 — destruction, alteration or falsification of records in federal investigations. 

The allegation of "gathering, transmitting or losing defense information" falls under the Espionage Act.

The indictment comes after classified records were also discovered in President Biden’s office at the Penn Biden Center last year. Those records were from his time as vice president during the Obama administration and from his tenure in the U.S. Senate.

At the time, Garland initially chose U.S. Attorney John Lausch to conduct a review of classified records that were discovered at the Penn Biden Center. In December, more classified records were found at Biden’s Wilmington, Delaware home, but the discoveries were not made public until this year.

Garland later appointed U.S. Attorney Robert Hur as special counsel to investigate Biden’s improper retention of classified records. Hur took over the DOJ investigation from Lausch.

Meanwhile, classified records were also found at former Vice President Mike Pence’s home in Indiana.

Fox News reported last week that the Justice Department had completed its investigation in the matter and that Pence will not be charged.

The status of Biden’s special counsel investigation is unclear.

Smith also took over the Justice Department’s investigation into the Capitol riot on Jan. 6, 2021. In that role, he examined whether Trump or other officials interfered with the peaceful transfer of power following the 2020 presidential election, including the certification of the Electoral College vote on that day.

The White House declined comment.

Broncos sign two-time Super Bowl champ Frank Clark to one-year deal: report

On June 8, 2023

The Kansas City Chiefs will have to face a familiaRead more

The Kansas City Chiefs will face a player who helped them win two Super Bowls twice next season when they play the AFC West rival Denver Broncos

Veteran lineman Frank Clark is reportedly signing a one-year deal worth up to $7.5 million to join head coach Sean Payton in Denver, according to ESPN's Adam Schefter. 

Clark will receive a base salary of $5.5 million with $1 million in "makeable incentives" and another $1 million in more challenging incentives. 


Clark was released by the Chiefs after the organization and his agent, Erik Burkhardt, couldn’t work out a new deal. They tried, but ESPN reported in March that they were at a stalemate, and the Chiefs bit the bullet. 

Clark was about to enter the final year of a $30 million, two-year deal he signed with Kansas City, but the Chiefs ended up saving $21 million in salary cap space. 

While looking for his next team, Clark and Payton "hit it off" earlier this week while speaking on the phone, Schefter reported.


"The situation with Sean Payton is good for me," he told CBS Sports’ Josina Anderson. "I get to play alongside Randy Gregory and stay in my division that I am very familiar with. I also want to help the Broncos get back to the mountain top."

Clark, who will soon turn 30, totaled five sacks with 39 combined tackles, one forced fumble and eight tackles for loss in 15 regular-season games last year for the Chiefs. He also had 2½ sacks and seven combined tackles during the team’s Super Bowl LVII victory run. 

Clark ranks third in league history in total postseason sacks with 13½, most of them with the Chiefs. In 2020, he had five sacks during the Chiefs' run to the Super Bowl, a 31-20 win over the San Francisco 49ers.

It was a tough year for Clark last season despite the Chiefs’ success, though.


He was suspended two games in October after pleading no contest to weapons charges. He was arrested in March 2021 when cops found two guns in his car after he was pulled over while riding in a vehicle with another man without a license plate. Three months later, he was arrested again on another gun charge.

Clark was eventually sentenced to one year of probation and 40 hours of community service. 

After this year's Super Bowl win, Clark sobbed tears of joy.

"I’m just excited, man. Overfilled with joy," he told Fox’s Peter Schrager. "I had a rough year, man. Been a rough one. My teammates, they never lost faith in me. Just thankful. I’m extremely humble and thankful. I’ve got some of the best teammates in the world."

Clark will start a new chapter now and hopes he can be a force for a team that struggled mightily last season despite adding Russell Wilson at quarterback. The Broncos finished last in the AFC West with a 5-12 record. 

Sean Hannity to interview Gavin Newsom in CA governor's first Fox News appearance since 2010

On June 8, 2023

Fox News host Sean Hannity will sit down with DemoRead more

Fox News' Sean Hannity will be sitting down with California Gov. Gavin Newsom in what will be the top Democrat's first appearance on Fox News Channel since 2010. 

The highly anticipated interview, which will air Monday, will take place in California's capital of Sacramento. 

Hannity and Newsom will discuss a broad range of issues impacting the Golden State as well as the country itself, from immigration and the economy to the 2024 presidential election. 


They will also discuss Newsom's newly-proposed 28th Amendment to the Constitution that tackles gun safety in America. 

Tune in to "Hannity" at 9 p.m. ET Monday to watch the interview. 

Newsom's name was widely floated among Democrats as a potential presidential hopeful in the 2024 race before President Biden formally announced his intention to seek re-election. Newsom has thrown his support behind Biden. 

However, polls continues to show dissatisfaction with Biden as his approval rating continues hitting lows and voters, particularly Democrats, have repeatedly expressed they'd rather have another candidate at the top of the ticket. 


Recent Democratic primary polls have shown a potential vulnerability for Biden as he has been averaging less than 60% support, according to RealClearPolitics, with challenger Robert F. Kennedy, Jr. earning double-digit support among Democrats. 

Newsom, meanwhile, has attempted to maintain a high profile, repeatedly lobbing attacks towards Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis, most recently over the Republican presidential candidate flying migrants to Newsom's home turf, which is a self-declared sanctuary state.


The liberal California governor threatened his Florida counterpart with "kidnapping charges," though DeSantis' team insists the illegal immigrants had given their written and verbal consent to be flown to the Golden State. 

Newsom has also made headlines with his 28th Amendment proposal. 

"Our ability to make a more perfect union is literally written into the Constitution," Newsom said Thursday. "So today, I’m proposing the 28th Amendment to the United States Constitution to do just that. The 28th Amendment will enshrine in the Constitution commonsense gun safety measures that Democrats, Republicans, Independents, and gun owners overwhelmingly support — while leaving the Second Amendment unchanged and respecting America’s gun-owning tradition."

The Democratic governor claims his proposed 28th Amendment would not abolish the Second Amendment. However, it would raise the federal minimum age to purchase a firearm from 18 to 21; mandate universal background checks to purchase firearms; institute a waiting period for all gun purchases; and ban "assault weapons." 

Newsom's proposed amendment would also affirm that Congress, states and local governments can enact additional gun control measures. 

Fox News' Chris Pandolfo contributed to this report. 

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