A question has arisen regarding President Trump's request as to whether Attorney General Jeff Sessions should investigate to determine the identity of The New York Times op-ed writer, who, in my opinion, is the new John Wilkes Booth of politics, attempting to assassinate the character of President Donald Trump, who has become their “White" Clarence Thomas whom they are trying to lynch in the print and broadcast journalism.

On the practical side, this writer, if he or she is as close to the president as they say, being a "Senior Administration Official," there should be an investigation for national security's sake. Who knows if this person or persons will jeopardize the nation's safety based on their subjective idea that the president’s action is not in the best interest of the country.

Imagine, if a person like “I Am Part of the Resistance Inside the Trump Administration” would have taken action to “thwart parts of the agenda” of Roosevelt during World War II or JFK during the Cuban Missile Crisis or Bush during Desert Storm or Obama’s strike at Osama Bin Laden, just because they felt they were acting in America’s interest and they wanted "frustrate parts of his agenda and his worst inclinations."?

Not only should Attorney General Sessions investigate, but the Secret Service should also investigate because of the language that appears to be threatening in the phase “So we will do what we can to steer the administration in the right direction until — one way or another — it’s over.” This has moved from “Free Speech to “Subversive Speech,” which tends to speculate the elimination of the president.

It speaks to an overthrow of our government or removal from office by means other than our constitutional provisions but instead “One way or another” or “By Any Means Necessary.”

The New York Times writer is not a patriot; he or she is a traitor to the way Americans hire and fire elected officials via the ballot box, not the sly and cowardly way of throwing a brick and hiding your their hand.

I have more respect for a person who has the guts to tell me to my face they don’t like me, rather than the Smile-in-Your-Face-Stab-You-in-the-Back-Op-Ed New York Times writer.

Finally, this newspaper in which this editorial/opinion appears has a policy that says my personal contact information except my name and city will not be published.

Question: does an Op-Ed fall into the same category?

Secondly, if I were to make a threat to the welfare of a person, would the authorities have a right to investigate on behalf of the person who felt threatened? The President of the United States has every right to request our government agency investigate this perceived threat to national security. I rest my case.

Pastor Morris A. Curry, Jr.


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