If there are tapes, can the White House be forced to turn them o - KBZK.com | Continuous News | Bozeman, Montana
17 June, 2017, 06:11
The response comes after the Wall Street Journal reported on a May 15th Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) request they submitted to the Secret Service.
"It appears, from a review of Secret Service's main indices, that there are not records pertaining to your request", the agency told the Journal in a letter.
It's not a White House press briefing until press secretary Sean Spicer starts stammering like Porky Pig in uneven pancake makeup.
Trump disputed much of Comey's sworn testimony, which made reference to a series of detailed memos Comey said he kept after each conversation he had with Trump.
Since posting the provocative tweet last month, Trump and his White House aides have been coy as to whether such recordings exist.
The issues related to so called secret tapes came up in days after U.S. President Donald Trump fired former FBI Director James Comey.
After Mr Trump again intimated last week that he could have recorded his controversial discussions with fired Federal Bureau of Investigation director James Comey, it remained unclear if that claim was true.
The reporters questioned her about the conversations, and she told she did not whether the tapes existed or not.
"You'll be very disappointed in the answer", Mr. Trump said.
GOP congressman, Capitol police, others wounded in shooting
Republicans and Democrats fight for bragging rights Thursday in the annual Congressional Baseball game as one unit - Team Scalise. He was wounded in a gunfight with Capitol Hill police who were at the scene, and the police confirmed he was dead .
Mauricio Pochettino "excited" for Chelsea clash
Just days before their first Champions League qualifying game, Liverpool head to Watford to open up their campaign. Last season's defeat to the Gunners prompted Antonio Conte to switch formations and romp to the title.
Illinois Will Lose Powerball, Mega Millions Without Budget
The Multi-State Lottery Association is a non-profit, government-benefit association owned and operated by its 36 member lotteries. McKenna's concern was that some lottery ticket revenue goes to fund education, and IL "needs that money for the children".