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Mark Meadows going down in flames

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It was a fire as hot as the underworld of Hades. Flames. Bright neon-orange flames danced merrily in a fireplace, burning documents. Masses and masses of documents went out of the frying pan into the fire. The burning had begun. At least this is according to Cassidy Hutchinson, who told the January 6 committee that is what she witnessed. And she said then White House Chief of Staff Mark Meadows oversaw the burning.

She says she saw this play out between the dates of December 2020 and mid-January 2021. And she said it happened around “a dozen times.” The burning would begin in the office of Meadows, sometimes after meeting with Republican Rep. Scott Perry.

Then Meadows would casually toss the documents into the orange flames, setting them ablaze. Burning them. Burning documents that DID NOT belong to him. Meadows also reportedly told staffers to occasionally to omit some meetings from official White House records.

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The White House — that sacred, historic place that has seen great Presidents and hosted historical figures became a crime scene for the likes of an evil, twisted con artist (Trump) and his willing sycophant (Meadows.)


If this is to be believed — documents belonging to we, the people, were burned. Precious information and historical records — gone in an insane moment of roaring flames. On Twitter, the mood was grim. Andrew Weissmann said Meadows and others might just be thinking they need “good counsel” about now.

I am not worried about Meadows nor Trump, or anyone else who might be involved escaping unscathed. I’d venture to guess Jack Smith is already on this. Still, it stings. It stings to think about the people’s documents — being treated as no more than annoying scraps of papers, tossed aside like a doll, into the scorching heat to burn into nothingness.

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