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Trump At Gettysburg – Hillary Cyber Security

Trump’s Gettysburg Address: I Will ‘Restore Security and the Constitutional Rule of Law’

“First, cancel every unconstitutional executive action, memorandum, and order issued by President Obama.”

This bold move could cover numerous policy areas, both foreign and domestic. Many of Obama’s unconstitutional actions have been invalidated by the Supreme Court, such as his recess appointments when the U.S. Senate was not in recess, which the justices unanimously ruled against in NLRB v. Noel Canning.

Others are found in federal laws—such as Obamacare’s individual mandate, wrongly upheld 5-4 in NFIB v. Sebelius by declaring it a tax—and therefore can only be rescinded by Congress’ changing the statute.

But some are executive actions that are still in force. The clearest example is Obama’s executive amnesty for illegal aliens, which a federal appeals court invalidated on statutory grounds, and which was indefinitely put on ice when the Supreme Court deadlocked on the case in U.S. v. Texas. But the DAPA program—like its predecessor DACA (which applied to the children)—also violates the Constitution’s Take Care Clause because the president rewrote federal law, which the Constitution assigns exclusively to Congress.

Hillary Cyber Security

Interview Highlights Hillary Clinton’s Laughable Cyber Security Record

There are few people in public life with a weaker record on cybersecurity than Secretary Hillary Clinton. But, when asked about Russia’s hacking of the DNC in an MSNBC interview today, Clinton talked tough on cyber security, conveniently ignoring her disastrous record leaving the U.S.’ most sensitive secrets vulnerable on her insecure private email server and her State Department’s rating as the worst in the government for cyber security.

First and foremost, in addressing the drip, drip, drip over her private email server, Secretary Clinton admitted that she is “not by any means a technical expert.” This is no surprise considering when she was Secretary of State, the State Department “was among the worst agencies in the federal government at protecting its computer networks.” And that report does not even include Secretary Clinton’s reckless use of a private email server for classified communications, a flawed decision now under criminal investigation.

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