DOJ Warning: ‘Exercise caution’ Over Anonymous Reports

Rod Rosenstein

In a stunning announcement which flabbergasted the left-wing corporate mainstream media, a move which is totally unprecedented, the US Department of Justice released a statement on Thursday night via Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein, a very unorthodox statement to say the least, warning the American public that, let me quote because it’s very interesting:

“Americans should exercise caution before accepting as true any stories attributed to anonymous ‘officials,’ particularly when they do not identify the country — let alone the branch or agency of government — with which the alleged sources supposedly are affiliated. Americans should be skeptical about anonymous allegations. The Department of Justice has a long-established policy to neither confirm nor deny such allegations.

Rod Rosenstein is the man who is supervising the so-called Russia probe following AG Jeff Sessions’ recusal and the same guy who confirmed earlier this week to be the only one who can fire Special Counsel Robert Mueller (the guy who currently investigates the so-called obstruction of justice on President Trump’s part over firing former FBI director James Comey).

The DOJ shocking statement follows the incredibly biased mainstream media anonymous-source-based (read CNN, Washington Post and the New York Times) barrage of (mostly fake) news smearing and slamming President Trump and his young administration, alleging collusion with Russia, obstruction of justice and the whole nine yards.

Needless to say, mainstream media pundits are in shock.




Rosenstein’s statement can be regarded as a validation of President Trump’s repeated claims that most of the so-called leaks which popped up in the mainstream media in recent months are nothing more than fake news,  self-fulfilling prophecies relentlessly repeated inside the MSM’s echo chamber until they are believed to be facts rather than fictions.




So, finally the DOJ acknowledges the mainstream media can’t be trusted, what else is new?