The news of firing the Fbi Direktor, Trey Gowdy Pushed to Replace Comey

The news of firing the Fbi Direktor, James Comey, has come as a shock to the American nation. President Trump fired Comey due to his to his unprofessional handling of the Hillary Clinton email investigation as well as some of his public statements in congressional hearings on that and other matters.
As Independent Journal Review informs, many people on the right let out a cheer as they have been waiting for Comey’s fire since he let Clinton off the hook in the summer of 2016.
Meanwhile, Democrats who up until Tuesday were vehemently calling for Comey’s ouster due to his alleged sabotage of Clinton’s campaign just before November’s election, were suddenly backing Comey to the hilt, newly outraged that such a shining example of an impartial lawman could be fired so ingloriously.
Despite the celebrations and grievous outcries percolating on the Internet, the name of Trey Gowdy, a veritable rock-star in conservative circles, constantly connects as the most potential replacement as head of FBI.
It has been listed by the Associated Press that among Gowdy there are three more top potential candidates for the Corey’s replacement. NYPD Commissioner Ray Kelly, Republican New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie and Milwaukee County Sheriff David Clarke.
While there are certainly pros and cons to any of those others mentioned, the former South Carolina prosecutor who has gained prominence in Congress by chairing the Benghazi Select Committee investigation as well as grilling countless bureaucrats who appeared before the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee, seems a logical choice.
If Gowdy is to be the next FBI director he would make quite a formidable team with with Attorney General Jeff Sessions, in correspondence with the Trump’s agenda of re-instituting law and order and respect for the rule of law, something that has been lacking over the past eight years.
According to the “State” Suprising is the fact that Gowdy is gaining a support across the political aisle, albeit from his home state, as a South Carolina Democrat just let it be known that he would fully support Gowdy to head up the FBI, as he is a straight shooter and thoroughly honest man.
“Dems are going to hate me for this. I don’t care. The best replacement for Comey is Trey Gowdy,” tweeted Bakari Sellers, a former Democrat State House member from South Carolina. “He’s as honest as day is long.”
Of course, little is known who will Trump decide to appoint as the new head director of FBI but we certainly believe that Gowdy will be excellent for the position.

German crowd hisses, boos at Ivanka when she defends her dad

(CNN)Ivanka Trump defended her father at a women’s panel in Berlin Tuesday after attendees hissed and booed when she attempted to champion her father’s commitment to women’s issues.

The event opened with the first daughter explaining her role in the White House.
“You are first daughter — German audience not familiar — what is your role — to whom are you represented? Your father, the American people, or your business,” asked Miriam Meckel, editor of German business magazine Wirtschaftswoche.
“Well, certainly not the latter, and I am rather unfamiliar with this role as well, as it is quite new to me,” replied Trump, a top adviser to her father. “It has been a little under 100 days, but it is just been a remarkable, an incredible journey.”
“So it’s very early for me. I’m listening, I’m learning, I’m defining the ways in which I think I’ll be able to have impact,” she added.
The audience interrupted Trump with hissing and boos during a discussion on paid leave when she began describing her father as an advocate for women.
Germany's Merkel turns to Ivanka

Germany’s Merkel turns to Ivanka 02:22
“That is something I’m very proud of my father’s advocacy, long before he came into the presidency, he championed this in the primaries. He’s been a tremendous champion of supporting families and enabling them to thrive,” Trump said before the crowd began reacting negatively.
Meckel asked Trump to respond to those who question if the President is an “empowerer of women” given his past controversial statements.
“I’ve certainly heard the criticism from the media and that’s been perpetuated, but I know from personal experience, and I think the thousands of women who have worked with and for my father for decades when he was in the private sector are a testament to his belief and solid conviction in the potential of women and their ability to do the job as well as any man,” she said.
“So I think in my personal experience — and you were asking me about my role as daughter — and as adviser, as a daughter, I can speak on a very personal level knowing that he encouraged me and enabled me to thrive,” Trump added.
Trump also embraced the title of feminist while criticizing the movement for not being inclusive enough.
“I do label myself a feminist and I think about that in very broad terms,” she said. “I think of that as believing in the social, political and economic equality for all genders.”
“But I do think that there is a feeling of exclusion for a lot of women, if they deviate in one small way and one small area, and I think one of the things that we have to do is we have to come together, we have to have discussions such as this one where we can respectfully disagree with one another,” she added.
Trump encouraged spending time embracing dissenting opinions and seeking to understand why so many people feel uncomfortable with the feminist label.
“I think even this discussion on feminism and why it’s become so loaded is that I think there can be a negativity attached to labeling because it does feel exclusionary of others,” she said. “And so it’s very interesting to hear the Chancellor’s perspective on that and I do think there’s obligation upon us and upon all women to support and to hold each other up and to be inclusive.”
Trump was participating in a panel discussion on women’s empowerment and entrepreneurship at the W-20, a summit of G-20 countries aimed at promoting women’s workforce participation and equality. She was one of eight participants, including German Chancellor Angela Merkel, Queen Màxima of the Netherlands, and International Monetary Fund director Christine Lagarde.
Asked later about the booing, Trump told reporters “politics is politics” and emphasized her comments about the need to engage in dialog.
“I’m used to it, it’s fine,” she said. “I think, you know, for me and I sort of said it at the end, I think what’s so important is we have to be able to engage in dialog with one another and we have to be able to have different viewpoints and feel comfortable candidly expressing ourselves without fear of being labeled and ostracized. And I think that’s how progress is made.”