The Pronk Pops Show 814, January 10, 2017, Story 1: Senator Sessions Shines and Senate Will Overwhelmingly Approve Sessions As Next Attorney General — Videos

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Pronk Pops Show 814: January 10, 2016

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Story 1: Senator Sessions Shines and Senate Will Overwhelmingly Approve Sessions As Next Attorney General — Videos

Ted Cruz Questions Jeff Sessions. This is Awesome!

Al Franken calls Jeff Sessions a liar

Ted Cruz defends Jeff Sessions from attacks by Al Franken

Franken responds to Cruz re Sessions’ record

Attorney General Nominee Sen. Jeff Sessions Opening Statement (C-SPAN)

Sen. Mike Lee on Sessions Confirmation Hearing

What the media is missing in Sessions confirmation hearing

Double standard in Democrats handling of Sen. Sessions, Rep. Ellison?

Sen Cory Booker VS Senator Jeff Session unprecedented ,Sessions failed to disclose oil interests

Democrats Layout The Case Against Jeff Sessions At Confirmation Hearing Trump Pick For AG

WATCH: Jeff Sessions Testifies at Attorney General Confirmation Hearing Amid Protests – PART 1

PART 2: Confirmation Hearing of Trump Attorney General Nominee Jeff Sessions

Jeff Sessions Battles Democrat Senator Dick Durbin at Confirmation Hearing – January 10, 2017

Sen Al Franken Battles Jeff Sessions AG Confirmation Hearing: You Don’t Sound You Handled the Case

Senate Committee Holds Hearings On Donald Trump’s Attorney General Pick Jeff Sessions | TIME

“You Can’t Arrest Me I’m WHITE” Sessions AG Hearing Starts With Protesters Dressed As Ku Klux Klan

LIVE: Confirmation Hearing of Trump Attorney General Nominee Jeff Sessions – Cory Booker to Testify

TED CRUZ Goes Off On Democrats At Jeff Sessions Hearing

Live Stream Senate Questioning Trump’s Attorney General Pick – Jeff Sessions Confirmation Hearing

Senate Holds Hearing for Trump Attorney General Pick Jeff Sessions

SR 1357 – Senator Jeff Sessions Actually Killed the KKK in Alabama!

BOOM: Jeff Sessions’ Former Aide, Who’s Black, Rejects Racism Accusations By The Media

Democrats Helpless as Sessions Heads to Hill

Liberals without the votes to torpedo AG confirmation prepare to ‘dirty up’ Alabama senator

by Brendan Kirby | Updated 10 Jan 2017 at 11:27 AM

Sen. Jeff Sessions will be in the hot seat Tuesday as senators consider his nomination for attorney general — but, barring an unexpected revelation, Democrats appear to lack the ammunition to stop him.

Not that the Alabama Republican’s critics won’t try.

“If there isn’t any really new information, it’s hard to see how he loses.”

Democrats on the Senate Judiciary Committee have already promised a thorough examination of his record, and Sen. Chis Coons (D-Del.) told CNN on Monday that there are “many areas where his votes and his record, from civil liberties to civil rights to torture to criminal justice reform to immigration are starkly different from my own.”

Sessions can expect grilling on all of that, as well as his relationship with President-Elect Donald Trump, his tenure as a prosecutor in the 1980s, and old allegations of racial insensitivity that sank his bid for a judicial appointment in 1986.

Jack Pitney, a political science professor at Claremont McKenna College in California, said the big question is whether the hearings will produce any information about the senator’s record that has not already been rehashed.

“If there isn’t any really new information, it’s hard to see how he loses,” said Pitney, pointing to the GOP majority in the Senate and former Democratic Leader Harry Reid’s decision to eliminate the filibuster for Cabinet appointments.

As long as the Republican caucus remains unified, Democrats are powerless to block Sessions. And it’s hard to see where those Republican defectors would come from. Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-S.C.), the kind of party-bucking senator who might be a problem for Sessions, has spoken favorably about the nomination. Sen. Jeff Flake (R-Ariz.), a vociferous critic of Trump, put out a statement in November supporting him.

Sen. Susan Collins, a moderate Republican from Maine who differs with Sessions on many issues, will introduce him at the confirmation hearing.

Mark Krikorian, executive director of the Center for Immigration Studies, said Democratic opposition to Sessions is not really about defeating him.

“He’s guaranteed to be confirmed,” he said. “Democrats know this. The point of this is to dirty up Sessions as much as possible … A lot of this is just performance art for their base that just can’t believe Trump won.”

Krikorian, whose Washington-based think tank favors lower levels of immigration, said that and other issues likely will play a leading role at the confirmation hearing. He said hashing out public policy differences puts Democrats on firmer ground than trying to make the case that a man they have known and worked with for two decades is a racist.

“The other stuff is nonsense,” he said, referring to allegations that Sessions as U.S. attorney in Mobile, Alabama, called a black prosecutor “boy” and said he respected the Ku Klux Klan until he found out its members smoked marijuana. Sessions denied the former statement and said the latter was a joke.

“It’s so laughably unsubstantiated that they’re going to have to come up with something,” Krikorian said.

But if Sessions’ critics think they can make headway by re-litigating the failed Gang of Eight immigration reform — after an election in which the presidential winner made opposition to such reforms a centerpiece — Krikorian said, “I say, have at it.”

John Malcolm, director of the Edwin Meese III Center for Legal and Judicial Studies at The Heritage Foundation, said attention on Sessions, both pro and con, may outweigh scrutiny of all of Trump’s other Cabinet nominations combined. He said Sessions is in for a grilling, but he added that he believes Republicans will remain unified and that some Democrats will vote for him, too.

“I think it’s going to be ugly. I think it’s going to by bloody,” he said. “I just don’t see [Sessions losing Republican votes]. Jeff Sessions has been their colleague for years. They know that he isn’t a racist.”

Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.) echoed that sentiment in an interview with CNN on Monday.

“I think it’s unfair for people to, and actually very hurtful, for people to say, ‘Oh, you’re a racist,’ when there’s no evidence in his public career that he ever has been racially insensitive,” he said. “So I think it’s a slander and very unfair for people to try to do that to someone. And I think he’s going to do fine in the confirmation process.”

Trump told reporters Monday that he believes all of his nominees will be confirmed. Asked specifically if he is worried about Sessions, he said, “No, I think he’s going to do great. High-quality man.”

Pitney, the Claremont McKenna professor, said questions about whether Sessions is too close to Trump to be independent are legitimate. But Krikorian said Sessions, unlike other potential choices, has the integrity and standing with Trump to tell the president if something is illegal.

Pitney said he believes most Democrats will vote against Sessions because the liberal base demands it. But he speculated that some of them might tell Sessions privately not to take it personally.

“If for some reason he’s not confirmed, he goes back in the Senate the next day,” he said. “That’s pretty much the definition of awkward.”

http://www.lifezette.com/polizette/democrats-helpless-as-sessions-heads-to-hill/

 Sen. Jeff Sessions defends his civil rights record, promises to prioritize law over his personal views

The daylong confirmation hearing was a mostly collegial affair with fellow senators politely prodding the 70-year-old former federal prosecutor to explain his record on issues ranging from torture to immigration.

As a longtime member of the committee now reviewing his expected nomination to become the nation’s top law enforcement officer, Sessions has sat on the opposite side of the witness table for five previous confirmation hearings for attorney general candidates.

So it’s no surprise that the seasoned Alabama lawmaker avoided any self-inflicted wounds during his testimony, keeping his composure amid questioning and periodic disruptions from protesters in the audience.

When pressed on his opposition to abortion and same-sex marriage, for example, the conservative senator told Democratic colleagues that both issues had been settled by the Supreme Court and that he would abide by those decisions. Similarly, on the use of waterboarding against terrorism suspects, which Sessions has previously supported, he said Congress had clearly outlawed the practice.

Session began his testimony by offering his most forceful denial yet of allegations that as a U.S. attorney in the 1980s he had improperly targeted civil rights advocates for prosecution on voter fraud charges and had made racially insensitive comments about the Ku Klux Klan and minorities.

“These are damnably false charges,” Sessions said, adding that he “did not harbor the race-based animosities I am accused of. I did not.”

Those accusations, made by fellow Justice Department attorneys at the time, helped torpedo Sessions’ 1986 nomination by President Reagan to become a federal judge.

“There was an organized effort to caricature me as something that wasn’t true,” he said. “It was very painful. I didn’t know how to respond and didn’t respond very well. I hope my tenure in this body has shown you that the caricature that was created of me was not accurate. It wasn’t accurate then and it’s not accurate now.”

Sessions is again being assailed by civil rights groups, who point to his Senate record of voting against hate-crime legislation, immigration reform and efforts to ban torture as evidence that he would not fairly enforce the laws protecting minorities.

Sessions testified he hoped to work closely with local police and would aggressively combat gun violence, gang crimes and drug trafficking. He said he felt criticism of police misconduct should be “narrowly focused on the right basis” because too often mistakes are used to ”to smear whole departments” and that “places those officers at greater risk.”

The senator did not stray from his long-held hard-line views on immigration enforcement, testifying he would aggressively “prosecute those who repeatedly violate our borders” and support rescinding an Obama administration program that deferred deportation of hundreds of thousands of so-called Dreamers, those brought to the country illegally as children.

“It is very questionable constitutionally,” Sessions said of President Obama’s 2012 Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, known as DACA. He did not say whether he believed the 742,000 immigrants protected under the program should be deported.

An unabashed opponent of marijuana use, Sessions was noncommittal about whether he might use his authority to resume raids of pot-growing operations and dispensaries. Such law enforcement actions, deeply unpopular in states like California and Colorado, were effectively halted in recent years. Marijuana is now legal for recreational use in both those states, among others.

On counter-terrorism, Sessions said he would fight the “scourge of radical Islam” and believed that the U.S. military prison at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, should continue to house terrorism suspects. Obama was unable to fulfill his pledge to close the prison, which still holds 55 detainees, 19 of whom have been cleared for release.

Sessions added that he does not support “the idea that Muslims as a religious group should be denied admissions to the United States,” a position Trump once backed.

The hearing is scheduled to continue Wednesday with a long list of witnesses, including Democratic Sen. Cory Booker, who said he will take the unprecedented step of opposing a fellow senator’s candidacy for a Cabinet job.

Sessions was the first of Trump’s Cabinet contenders to begin what is expected to be a combative confirmation process over the next few weeks.

Sessions, one of the most conservative members of Congress, is widely expected to win confirmation from his colleagues in the Republican-controlled Senate. No sitting U.S. senator has ever been rejected for a Cabinet position, and GOP senators on the committee offered nothing but unstinting support on Tuesday.

Even so, Sessions has a long and complicated history on racial matters, and the toughest questions posed by senators focused on how he would deal with civil rights laws, hate crimes and access to the polls.

Sen. Dianne Feinstein, the ranking Democrat on the committee, set a tough tone by saying that since the election, many citizens have expressed “deep anxiety about the direction of this country and whether this nominee will enforce the law fairly, evenly and without personal bias.”

“Today we are not being asked to evaluate him as a senator,” the California senator said, acknowledging that many of her Democratic colleagues like Sessions personally and professionally. “Will he be independent of the White House? Will he tell the president ‘no’ when necessary?”

Sen. Al Franken (D-Minn.) grew testy when questioning Sessions about several civil rights lawsuits Sessions had listed on his Senate questionnaire as examples of “significant” cases that Sessions personally litigated during his career.

The Trump transition team later said that the cases were worthy of being mentioned, even though Sessions had not been actively involved in them.

Franken suggested that the Trump campaign or Sessions were trying to inflate his civil rights accomplishments.

Sessions replied that he had listed the cases because they were “historic” and that they “were the kind of cases that were national in scope, and deserved be listed on the form.”

The would-be attorney general waded into many of controversial issues that have long dogged the Justice Department, including whether it should reopen its investigation into Clinton’s use of a private email server while serving as secretary of State. The FBI and Justice Department decided that criminal charges were not warranted despite having determined that Clinton and her aides unintentionally sent classified information over the system.

During the campaign, Trump said he would appoint a special prosecutor to investigate the matter but has since backed off that pledge.

Sessions, the first senator to endorse Trump’s presidential bid, said he would recuse himself from any Clinton-related matters because he had often attacked her on the campaign trail.

Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-S.C.) asked whether Sessions believed Russia was behind the the hacks of the Democratic National Committee and Clinton campaign chairman John Podesta. Emails hacked from the DNC and Podesta’s email account disrupted the Clinton campaign, and the intelligence community and the FBI have concluded that the cyberattacks were ordered by high-ranking Russian officials with the goal of hurting Clinton and helping Trump.

Sessions said he had not been briefed on the investigation but has “no reason to doubt” the findings. As attorney general, Sessions would play a large role in helping decide how to respond to such an attack during Trump’s tenure.

“When a nation uses their improperly gained … information to take policy positions that impact another nation’s democracy or their approach to any issue, then that raises real serious matters,” Sessions said.

Trump, by contrast, has questioned the intelligence findings of Russian hacking, calling the assertions an effort to delegitimize his election.

Sessions sidestepped questions about whether he would recuse himself from any investigations involving Russia and the Trump campaign, saying he had not publicly commented on that and would review any such case to determine whether “it should stay within the jurisdiction of the attorney general or not.”

http://www.latimes.com/politics/la-na-sessions-confirmation-hearing-20170110-story.html

00:14
3:02

Video

Jeff Sessions Congressional Hearing

The confirmation hearing for Senator Jeff Sessions, the nominee for attorney general, was punctuated by protesters in the chamber and sharp questioning from Senators Dianne Feinstein and Sheldon Whitehouse.

Photo by Stephen Crowley/The New York Times.Watch in Times Video »

Confirmation hearings for President-elect Donald J. Trump’s cabinet kicked off on Tuesday when Senator Jeff Sessions of Alabama, his nominee for attorney general, went before the Senate Judiciary Committee. Mr. Sessions, a Republican, spent all day at the witness table. Here are the observations:

It’s all but locked up

Barring some bombshell revelation, Senate Democrats do not have the votes to block him, and they showed little interest in trying to drum up Republican support to do so. The support of moderate Republican senators like Susan Collins of Maine and Democrats like Joe Manchin III of West Virginia seems to all but assure his confirmation.

Video and Analysis: Jeff Sessions Confirmation Hearing

It’s not 1986 anymore

The Sessions team had been prepared for questions about racially charged comments Mr. Sessions was accused of making in the 1980s, remarks that helped sink his nomination to the federal bench in 1986. On Tuesday, Republicans mounted a coordinated pre-emptive strike to criticism that Mr. Sessions harbored racist views. But Democrats did not make race a priority, opting not to vilify a colleague who is generally well liked. Instead, they used the hearing to establish the legal boundaries of the Trump administration. And they largely succeeded, as Mr. Sessions said he would reject a ban on Muslim immigration, for instance, and declared waterboarding “absolutely” illegal.

Same Sessions, different job

Democrats asked pointed questions about whether Mr. Sessions would aggressively enforce laws that he disagreed with and opposed in the Senate. They specifically cited a hate crimes law protecting gay people (Mr. Sessions voted against it) and a law guaranteeing access to abortion clinics (Mr. Sessions opposes abortion). Mr. Sessions said that his job as a senator was different from the job of attorney general, and that he would enforce laws with which he disagrees. “I don’t think it would be hard for me to be impartial and enforce laws that I didn’t vote for,” he said. “I think I can separate my personal votes of maybe years ago from what my responsibility is today.”

Fireworks on Wednesday

After a full day of testimony from Mr. Sessions, the Senate is expected to hear from those who support and oppose his confirmation on Wednesday. Race is sure to be a focus. Officials from the N.A.A.C.P. and the American Civil Liberties Union — two organizations that Mr. Sessions once called “un-American” — are scheduled to testify. Two African-American lawmakers — Representative John Lewis, a Georgia Democrat and a civil-rights leader, and Senator Cory Booker, Democrat of New Jersey — are also scheduled to testify.

https://www.nytimes.com/2017/01/10/us/politics/major-takeaways-sessions-confirmation.html

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