Obama Inc. Plotted Election Interference Until the Very End

From 2008 until 2016, the United States lived under a very scary government where the likes of Ben Rhodes, the Obama whisperer, called many of the shots, despite a lack of any notable qualifications beyond malice and calculated dishonesty.

Here's a little more of the ancien regime's official propaganda as to its post-election plans.

In October 2016, senior staff in the Obama White House discussed what they should do if Hillary Clinton won the November election and Donald Trump refused to accept the result as legitimate.

Nothing about the opposite scenario, which did happen, and which we're living, and which Team Obama clearly had planned for with its FISA warrants and unmaskings.

The Obama White House plan, according to interviews with Rhodes and Jen Psaki, Obama’s communications director, called for congressional Republicans, former presidents, and former Cabinet-level officials including Colin Powell and Condoleezza Rice, to try and forestall a political crisis by validating the election result.

Colin Powell and Rice?

How could they leave out top Republicans like Arianna Huffington and David Brock?

In the event that Trump tried to dispute a Clinton victory, they would affirm the result as well as the conclusions reached by the U.S. intelligence community that Russian interference in the election sought to favor Trump, and not Clinton

Note the shaping of the Russia conspiracy theory.

But fast forward to the ongoing coup against free elections by Obama Inc.

Psaki also said she had doubts that Trump would go quietly if he were to be impeached. “I don’t think there is any indication to suggest that if that’s where things headed, he would accept it,” she said. “He’s laying the groundwork for delegitimizing the process now — questioning our institutions, attacking their leadership. This is all fodder for his supporters to work with in the event that things go down a dark path for him.”

Rhodes said he didn’t know how Trump would respond to impeachment. “It’s a really interesting question,” he said. “At a minimum, he could choose to implore his supporters not to accept the result. Given that 30 to 35 percent of the country believes whatever he says, and his enormous public megaphone, you could foresee a scenario where that would lead to a fairly worrisome political situation.”

Apparently 35 percent of the country believes in free elections, not in the likes of Ben Rhodes choosing our presidents.

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