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Conservatives Believe There was Foul Play in the Mysterious ‘Suicide’ of Obama-era DHS Whistleblower

Prominent conservatives believe Phil Haney did not kill himself.

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Philip Haney, a Department of Homeland Security (DHS) whistleblower who was a prominent critic of former President Barack Hussein Obama, was found dead this weekend in his home outside of Sacramento, Calif.

The Amador County Sheriff’s Office claims that Haney “appeared to have suffered a single, self-inflicted gunshot wound,” but prominent conservatives believe that Haney may have gotten Epstein’d because of his years of controversial activism against radical Islam that have resulted in him making many powerful and ruthless enemies.

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“On February 21, 2020 at approximately 1012 hours, deputies and detectives responded to the area of Highway 124 and Highway 16 in Plymouth to the report of a male subject on the ground with a gunshot wound,” the press release from the Amador County Sheriff’s Office about Haney’s death read.

“Upon their arrival, they located and identified 66-year-old Philip Haney, who was deceased and appeared to have suffered a single, self-inflicted gunshot wound. A firearm was located next to Haney and his vehicle. This investigation is active and ongoing. No further details will be released at this time,” the office added.

Haney rose to prominence after writing the book, “See Something, Say Nothing,” about how he was ordered to protect Muslim terrorists while working in DHS with the Obama administration. He had spoke to many conservative groups throughout the country about how Obama was effectively harboring radical terrorists, a story that was widely ignored or underreported by the fake news media.

“After leaving my 15 year career at DHS, I can no longer be silent about the dangerous state of America’s counter-terror strategy, our leaders’ willingness to compromise the security of citizens for the ideological rigidity of political correctness—and, consequently, our vulnerability to devastating, mass-casualty attack,” Haney wrote in 2016.

“Most Americans were unaware of the enormous damage to morale at the Department of Homeland Security, where I worked, his condemnation caused,” Haney wrote regarding Obama. “His words infuriated many of us because we knew his administration had been engaged in a bureaucratic effort to destroy the raw material — the actual intelligence we had collected for years, and erase those dots. The dots constitute the intelligence needed to keep Americans safe, and the Obama administration was ordering they be wiped away.”

Making the story of his suicide seem even more implausible, the Washington Examiner reported that Haney was in talks to return to DHS and engaged to be married. The fact that he allegedly drove himself to a remote area in order to shoot himself in the chest seems unlikely too, as the vast majority of suicides are committed in the home.

Haney clearly had much to look forward to in his life, with an administration in the White House that actually is taking the radical Islam threat seriously.

“If I am found dead, it wasn’t suicide,” Haney reportedly said, with friends reportedly claiming that he had “never been happier” and there is “no way he would have taken his own life.”

It is a dangerous time for patriots with the courage to speak out, as the war for the soul of the country that Haney once described intensifies greatly.

Big League National Security

President Trump Threatens to Veto Legislation Changing Names of Military Bases Named After Confederate Generals

The President cited the legacy of the bases.

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President Donald Trump threatened to veto any edition of the annual National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA) that requires the renaming of U.S. military bases named after Confederate Army generals. Democratic Senators, including Elizabeth Warren, are pushing a provision that will rename the facilities.

The President made it clear any NDAA that renames that bases won’t receive his signature. In a tweet, President Trump cited the legacy of the bases in America’s victory in the two World Wars of the twentieth century.

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Republicans had declined to stand up against the drive to purge the names of iconic American military installations such as Fort Bragg and Fort Benning, with only populist conservative Josh Hawley offering opposition to the cultural cleansing attempt when it passed through the Democrat-controlled Senate Armed Services Committee.

Polling conducted on the matter reveals that a strong majority of the American public opposes purging the names of the bases from record because of their association with the Confederacy.

There are ten total U.S. Army bases named after Confederate military leaders, most of them located in the southern United States and named as such as a gesture of reconciliation to the South in the Reconstruction period and beyond.

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