URGENT: We Just Made HUGE Discovery That Ties BOTH Judges That Blocked Travel Ban To Something SINISTER

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Rogue bureaucrats at the Department of Homeland Security have leaked an “incomplete”  or draft of a report critical of President Trump’s executive order that temporarily blocked the issue of visas to a list of Middle Eastern countries that previous administrations had declared “sponsors of state terrorism” or countries of concern.

Two separate decisions were issued by two different judges on March 15.  Both decisions revoked President Trump’s travel ban and both decisions cite as evidence central to their ruling, a draft of a Department Homeland Security document leaked to the Associated Press by an unknown person.

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The document contains false information about the level of risk posed to American national security by refugees who commit terrorist acts.

Judge Chuang and Judge Watson also failed to note terror acts committed by two separate Somali refugees during a two-month period in 2016 – Dahir Adan in St. Cloud, Minnesota, and Abul Razak Ali Artan in Columbus, Ohio with the first in September 2016 and the second in November 2016. A total of 21 Americans were injured between the two.

The data compiled is vastly different from any of the data compiled by former Senator, now Attorney General, Jeff Sessions.

Of the 580 individuals convicted of terrorism between September 11, 2001, and December 31, 2014, at least 380 were foreign born, according to an analysis by the Senate Subcommittee on Immigration and the National Interest.

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In other words, of the known acts of terrorism during this 13- year period, more than 19  percent (74 out of 375) were perpetrated by citizens of the seven countries subject to the temporary travel ban in Executive Order 13769. Those same seven countries accounted for less than one percent of the immigrant visas granted to residents of foreign countries during those 13 years.

Judge Robart, the Seattle judge who temporarily banned the original travel ban acted after mistakenly claiming the federal government has not arrested jihadi migrants from the seven Muslim countries covered by the reform.

Except, the federal government has ACTUALLY arrested and jailed at least 76 people since 2001 from the seven countries covered in the first Executive Order originally signed into effect in late January.

That fact means there is a massive error in the judge’s rationale for imposing a “Temporary Restraining Order” ban on President Trump’s popular reform of the original 7 country temporary travel ban.

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In reality, U.S. anti-jihad agencies have jailed or arrested 101 men since 2001 who are named for Muhammad, the reputedly final and perfect prophet of Islam, despite Obama’s insistence that Islamic “violent extremism” – and the 101 Muhammads – have nothing to do with Islam.

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According to a document published by the Senate Judiciary Committee’s Subcommittee on Immigration and the National Interest –

“DOJ Public/Unsealed Terrorism and Terrorism-Related Convictions 9/11/01-12/31/14,” 74 people from the seven countries identified in the temporary travel ban in Executive Order 13679–Iran (3), Iraq (19), Libya (1), Somalia (21), Syria (7), Sudan (3), and Yemen (20)–were arrested and convicted of terrorist acts between 2001 and 2014.

 The Senate document identified 580 terrorists arrested and convicted.  Of those 580 convicted terrorists, 375 of them were foreign-born and their country of origin was also included in the report.

Back in 2014, a second and additional document, titled  “Individuals Implicated in Terrorism Since March 2014,” was also published by that same subcommittee, reported —

[Senator] Cruz and [Senator] Sessions’ office have so far identified at least 131 additional individuals [identified in that document] who have been implicated in terrorism since early 2014 — these haven’t been convicted and are newer cases. At least 54 of these individuals are foreign-born and 16 of them were initially admitted to the United States as refugees. At least another 17 are the natural-born citizen children of immigrants.”

Judge Chuang and Judge Watson issued temporary restraining orders halting the implementation of the majority of President Trump’s second travel ban, Executive Order 13780, which temporarily banned travel from six nations also temporarily banned in Executive Order 13769 –  Iran, Libya, Somalia, Syria, Sudan, and Yemen.  The second revised version removed list of banned countries.

NEITHER Judge Chuang nor Judge Watson nor Judge Robart mentioned these two Senate reports –  – “DOJ Public/Unsealed Terrorism and Terrorism-Related Convictions 9/11/01-12/31/14,” and “Individuals Implicated in Terrorism Since March 2014,” in their decisions. They instead chose to rely upon the draft of a DHS document leaked to the AP and published on February 24.

According to court records –

“Plaintiffs argue that the stated national security rationale is limited and flawed,” Judge Theodore Chuang of the U.S. District Court in Maryland wrote on page 34 of his March 15 decision,

Among other points, they note that the Second Executive Order does not identify examples of foreign nationals from Iran, Libya, Sudan, Syria, or Yemen who engaged in terrorist activity in the United States. They also note that a report from the Department of Homeland Security, Office of Intelligence and Analysis, concluded that “country of citizenship is unlikely to be a reliable indicator of potential terrorist activity” and that “few of the impacted countries have terrorist groups that threaten the West.” l.R. 158. Furthermore, they note that the 300 FBI investigations are dwarfed by the over 11,000 counterterrorism investigations at anyone time, only a fraction of which lead to actual evidence of illegal activity (emphasis added)

“In addition to these accounts, Plaintiffs describe a draft report from the DHS, which they contend undermines the purported national security rationale for the Executive Order,” Judge Derrick Watson of the U.S. District Court in Hawaii wrote on page 13 of  his March 15 decision (emphasis added):

The February 24, 2017 draft report states that citizenship is an “unlikely indicator” of terrorism threats against the United States and that very few individuals from the seven countries included in Executive Order No. 13,769 had carried out or attempted to carry out terrorism activities in the United States. SAC ¶ 61 (citing SAC, Ex. 10, ECF No. 64-10).

According to Plaintiffs, this and other evidence demonstrates the Administration’s pretextual justification for the Executive Order. (emphasis added)

The draft document, or “report”  obtained from DHS  and leaked to article authors Alice A. Caldwell and Vivian Salama was published on February 24 in an “Exclusive” Associated Press story. The leaked draft document was actually prepared some time prior to February 24.

Multiple scholars have questioned Chuang’s impartiality in the case, since he served as deputy general counsel at the Department of Homeland Security from 2009 to 2014 in the Obama administration.  In his capacity as deputy general  counsel, he defended policies diametrically opposed to the current policies being enacted by President Tru and his administration. DHS is currently a named defendant in a lawsuit regarding this matter.

Breitbart News has a timeline that raises a number of questions about the mysterious appearance of said document and it’s mysterious “appearance” –

Timeline

January 27- President Trump signs Executive Order 13769.

January 27- Vivian Salama, the Associated Press White House reporter covering national security and foreign relations,  writes an Associated Press story (co-authored with Julie Pace) that quotes “John Cohen, a former Department of Homeland Security counterterrorism official who worked under Democratic and Republican administrations, said the order didn’t address America’s “primary terrorism-related threat” — people already in the U.S. who become inspired by what they see on the internet.”

Cohen “served as Acting Under Secretary for Intelligence and Analysis, United States Department of Homeland Security,” during the Obama administration according to his Linked In account.

January 29Another Vivian Salama story (co-authored with Rachel Zoll) includes direct quotes from executives with HIAS (formerly known as Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society), one of the top nine federally funded refugee resettlement agencies, and the International Refugee Assistance Project (IRAP):

February 3 –Hawaii v Trump filed.

February 3 – Judge Robart issues a temporary restraining order that halts the 90 day travel ban and 120 day refugee ban included in Executive Order 13679, but leaves the 50,000 limit on refugees for FY 2017 intact.

February 3 – In an Associated Press article, published at Fortune, “John Cohen, a former DHS official who helped write the CVE [Countering Violent Extremism] strategy and led its implementation, said it specifically didn’t target extremists inspired by al-Qaeda and the Islamic State, because local law enforcement said white supremacist and other extremist groups were more problematic, and communities and police were targeted.”

“He criticized the program for focusing too much on Muslim and Arab communities since he left in 2014, and called on Trump to dump his campaign language from any reimagining of CVE or risk driving “an even greater wedge between those responsible for stopping violent attacks and those within the community who are critical partners in effectively doing that.”

February 7 – HIAS/IRAP files complaint. “On February 7, 2017, Plaintiffs filed a Complaint alleging that the First Executive Order violated the Establishment Clause of the First Amendment to the United States Constitution, U.S. Const. amend. I; the equal protection component of the Due Process Clause of the Fifth Amendment”

February 24 – An “Exclusive” Associated Press story written by Vivian Salama and Alice C. Caldwell is published which includes a leaked draft document that originated in the Department of Homeland Security’s Office of Intelligence and Analysis and was provided to them by unknown individuals.

March 6 – Trump signs second Executive Order 13780

March 8Ismail Elshikh, Ph.D., “the the imam of the Muslim Association of Hawaii,” is added as a second plaintiff, a second amended complaint  is filed by plaintiffs in Hawaii v Trump “seek[ing] a nationwide temporary restraining order that would prohibit the Federal Defendants from ‘enforcing or implementing Sections 2 and 6 of the Executive Order’ before it takes effect. ” The complaint cites the leaked draft DHS document published in the February 24 AP story.

March 10 – HIAS/IRAP file an amended complaint, citing the leaked draft DHS document published in February 24 AP story.

March 15 – Judge Watson issues a ruling that halts the travel ban and refugee ban imposed by President Trump in Executive Order 13780, citing “The February 24, 2017 draft report states that citizenship is an ‘unlikely indicator’ of terrorism threats against the United States and that very few individuals from the seven countries included in Executive Order No. 13,769 had carried out or attempted to carry out terrorism activities in the United States.”

March 15 – Judge Chuang issues a ruling that halts the travel ban and refugee ban imposed by President Trump in Executive Order 13780, citing “a report from the Department of Homeland Security, Office of Intelligence and Analysis, [that] concluded that “country of citizenship is unlikely to be a reliable indicator of potential terrorist activity” and that “few of the impacted countries have terrorist groups that threaten the West.” Judge Chuang also extends hearing on refugee limitation to March 28.

A point by point analysis stating WHY this is of significance —

  • “Analysts at the Homeland Security Department’s intelligence arm found insufficient evidence that citizens of seven Muslim-majority countries included in President Donald Trump’s travel ban pose a terror threat to the United States,”  Salama and Caldwell reported in their February 24 AP story.

But DHS spokesperson Gillan Christensen told both AP and Breitbart News the leaked document was in no way a final approved DHS work product.

  • While DHS was asked to draft a comprehensive report on this issue, the document you’re referencing was commentary from a single intelligence source versus an official, robust document with thorough interagency sourcing . . . The report does not include data from other intelligence community sources. It is incomplete,” Homeland Security spokesperson Gillian Christensen told Salama and Caldwell.

 

  • “The [leaked draft] report was incomplete and had not been subject to the extensive interagency review process required of finished intelligence products,” Christensen told Breitbart News on February 26.
  • “DHS I & A [Intelligence and Analysis] assesses that country of citizenship is unlikely to be a reliable indicator of potential terrorist activity,” the three page unsigned document with no letterhead states in a section titled “Citizens of Countries Affected by E.O. 13769 Rarely Implicated in US-Based Terrorism”:

Since the beginning of the Syrian conflict in March 2011, at least 82 primarily US-based individuals, who died in pursuit of or were convicted of any terrorism-related federal offense inspired by a foreign terrorist organization, according to a DHS study of Department of Justice press releases on convictions of terrorist attack perpetrators killed in the act.

In an end note, the leaked draft document references “DHS I&A Terrorism-Related Activities Study; 16 FEB 17; DOI 01 MAR 11 – 31 JAN 17.”

Footnotes make it abundently clear that the report chose to intentionally exclude more than a dozen Somalis arrested after attempting to leave America to fight for ISIS –

For the purposes of this paper, we limited our data to individuals prosecuted under 8 USC Chapter 133B in support of or inspired by a Foreign Terrorist Organization (FTO). We excluded traveling or attempting to travel overseas to join a FTO and activities unrelated to FTOs, to include purely domestic terrorism.”

Given the obvious and clear flaws in the document, as well as the fact that the document was a draft, it is unclear, as well as highly suspect as to why this document was relied upon heavily to make legal decisions that affect ALL Americans. The source of the leak is also currently unknown, nor is it known how this document came to be in the hands of AP reporters Vivian Salama and Alice C. Caldwell.  It remains to be seen if the leak was legal or if the current investigation at the Department Homeland security. It is believed that the leak is currently from the DHHS and

The original leaker was almost certainly a bureaucrat at the DHS Office of Intelligence and Analysis.  That person is believed to be the one who prepared the draft document or at least had clearance to access to the draft document.

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