Trump ran down for ending cold war, The Diestro Comments

El Diestro Editorial
A week before Michael T. Flynn resigned as national security adviser, a sealed proposal was hand-delivered to his office, outlining a way for President Trump to lift sanctions against Russia.

Mr. Flynn is gone, having been caught lying about his own discussion of sanctions with the Russian ambassador. But the proposal, a peace plan for Ukraine and Russia, remains, along with those pushing it: Michael D. Cohen, the president’s personal lawyer, who delivered the document; Felix H. Sater, a business associate who helped Mr. Trump scout deals in Russia; and a Ukrainian lawmaker trying to rise in a political opposition movement shaped in part by Mr. Trump’s former campaign manager Paul D. Manafort.

At a time when Mr. Trump’s ties to Russia, and the people connected to him, are under heightened scrutiny — with investigations by American intelligence agencies, the F.B.I. and Congress — some of his associates remain willing and eager to wade into Russia-related efforts behind the scenes.

Mr. Trump has confounded Democrats and Republicans alike with his repeated praise for the Russian president, Vladimir V. Putin, and his desire to forge an American-Russian alliance. While there is nothing illegal about such unofficial efforts, a proposal that seems to tip toward Russian interests may set off alarms. The New York Times
Discussing the reason given by the New York Times is useless. They could be the right ones for a comic strip. The argumentations given by the three analysts have much more to do with Russian internal policy and affairs than with Trump:
"The Ukrainian lawmaker, who sees himself as a Trump-style leader of a future Ukraine, claims to have evidence — “names of companies, wire transfers” — showing corruption by the Ukrainian president, Petro O. Poroshenko, that could help oust him. And Mr Artemenko said he had received encouragement for his plans from top aides to Mr Putin.

And if you go on reading the article the discussion reiterates into the same diddly-squat about the supposed corruption of Trump's connections with Russia. So what, Mr reporters, do we have to assume that the president in office is also corrupt? Please, do not be so holy Willie when dealing with politics. More than anyone you should know that you have to deal with who you have to deal, and the critical issue here at stake is that Mr Trump did end with a cold war which the establishment and Mr Obama were jubilant to maintain. So there has been a turnover in the public political arena, a break which you, the media, did not expect. And you did no expect any fluctuation in the statu quo for two simple reasons: firstly you, the press, predicted a different winner all along the presidential campaign and secondly, you expected the cold war to linger on along with the NATO and all the other interest involved. But what has really left you offside is that this time promises have been made to be kept. And this phenomenon has never taken place since the Renaissance. I mean the fact that a leader has told the truth to the people. We want to express all or admiration to Mr Trump from this little humble newspaper in Spain. Perhaps the first newspaper for the people made by the people in Spain. 

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