Khi Tổng Thống(đế quốc giẫy chết nhưng chưa chết)Mỹ "trả thù "??/Army Secretary: No investigation into Vindman, Army aide and impeachment witness fired by Trump-USA Today

USA TODAY

Army Secretary: No investigation into Vindman, Army aide and impeachment witness fired by Trump

Tom Vanden Brook

USA TODAY

WASHINGTON – Army Sec. Ryan McCarthy on Friday said Lt. Col. Alexander Vindman, the former National Security Council staffer who testified in President Trump’s impeachment inquiry, is not under investigation, a stance seemingly at odds with the White House. 

Trump directed his wrath at Vindman after the former National Security Council staffer and Ukraine expert testified before Congress about concerns with Trump’s phone call with Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky. That conversation triggered Trump’s impeachment. 

Last week, Trump tweeted that he had fired Vindman, whom he described as “insubordinate.” On Tuesday, Trump continued to rail against Vindman, saying he “did a lot of bad things,” and that the military would review his performance.

That does not appear to be the case, according to McCarthy, the Army’s senior civilian official. 

“There is no investigation into him,” McCarthy said. 

What did he say?:Takeaways from Lt. Col. Alexander Vindman’s impeachment testimony

Lieutenant Colonel Alexander Vindman, a Ukraine expert for the National Security Council, testifies on Nov. 19, 2019 before the Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence.

McCarthy told an audience at the National Press Club Friday that Vindman will complete an interim assignment before he enrolls at a senior service war college. The military sends its promising officers to schools such as the Army’s War College to prepare them for promotion to more senior posts.

Vindman’s interim job will be in the Washington, D.C.-area, according to a Defense Department official who was not authorized to speak publicly about personnel issues.

Vindman, along with other White House staffers, listened to Trump’s July 25 call with Zelensky. Vindman reported his concerns to the council’s top lawyer about Trump demanding investigations of former Vice President Joe Biden and his son, Hunter. 

Post-impeachment:Clinton was ‘humbled.’ Trump unloaded on a ‘phony, rotten deal.’

Meet the witnesses:Who were the witnesses in the impeachment inquiry and what did they say?

“I did not think it was proper to demand that a foreign government investigate a U.S. citizen, and I was worried about the implications for the U.S. government’s support of Ukraine,” Vindman said. “It doesn’t take a rocket scientist to see where the gain would be for the president in investigating the son of a political opponent.” 

After his acquittal in the Senate, Trump fired Vindman and his twin brother Yevgeny, another Army officer on the national security staff. He also fired the U.S. ambassador to the European Union, Gordon Sondland, who also had testified in the impeachment inquiry.

Who’s out at the Trump White House: departures and dismissals


45 PHOTOS4:58 p.m. PST Feb. 7, 2020Lt. Col. Alexander Vindman was removed from his position as a National Security Council official on Feb. 7, 2020. Vindman had testified against President Donald J. Trump during the initial stages of impeachment investigations. Email Twitter Facebook ShareLt. Col. Alexander Vindman was removed from his position as a National Security Council official on Feb. 7, 2020. Vindman had testified against President Donald J. Trump during the initial stages of impeachment investigations.JACK GRUBER, USA TODAYGordon Sondland, former U.S. Ambassador to the European Union, was removed from his position on Friday, Feb. 7, 2020. He provided key testimony during the impeachment inquiry of US President Donald Trump. Email Twitter Facebook ShareGordon Sondland, former U.S. Ambassador to the European Union, was removed from his position on Friday, Feb. 7, 2020. He provided key testimony during the impeachment inquiry of US President Donald Trump.JACK GRUBER, USA TODAYJohn Bolton resigned as National Security Adviser on Sept. 10, 2019 after President Donald Trump informed him that his services are no longer needed.  Bolton's departure comes amid internal disagreements at the White House over recent negotiations with the Taliban on ending the war in Afghanistan. Email Twitter Facebook ShareJohn Bolton resigned as National Security Adviser on Sept. 10, 2019 after President Donald Trump informed him that his services are no longer needed.  Bolton’s departure comes amid internal disagreements at the White House over recent negotiations with the Taliban on ending the war in Afghanistan.PABLO MARTINEZ MONSIVAIS, APDirector of National Intelligence Dan Coats resigned on July 28, 2019 after a tenure that featured clashes with President Donald Trump over Russia, North Korea, and other national security issues.  Email Twitter Facebook ShareDirector of National Intelligence Dan Coats resigned on July 28, 2019 after a tenure that featured clashes with President Donald Trump over Russia, North Korea, and other national security issues. SAUL LOEB, AFP/GETTY IMAGESLabor Secretary Alex Acosta speaks at the Department of Labor in Washington on July 10, 2019. 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Long, who drew praise and criticism for his agency's response to major disasters, including Hurricane Maria, is leaving the agency. Email Twitter Facebook ShareFederal Emergency Management Agency Administrator Brock Long talks to reporters outside the West Wing of the White House Sept. 26, 2017 in Washington. Long, who drew praise and criticism for his agency’s response to major disasters, including Hurricane Maria, is leaving the agency.CHIP SOMODEVILLA, GETTY IMAGESJames Mattis resigned as Secretary of Defense on Dec. 20, 2018 in response to President Trump's decision to withdraw troops from Syria.  Email Twitter Facebook ShareJames Mattis resigned as Secretary of Defense on Dec. 20, 2018 in response to President Trump’s decision to withdraw troops from Syria.BRENDAN SMIALOWSKI, AFP/GETTY IMAGESPresident Trump announces that he has accepted the resignation of Nikki Haley as U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations, in the Oval Office on Oct. 9, 2018 in Washington, DC. 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Pruitt, a former Oklahoma state senator and two-term Republican attorney general, resigned suddenly July 5, 2018 amid ethics investigations, including ones examining his lavish spending on first-class airline seats and a $43,000 soundproof booth for making private phone calls. Email Twitter Facebook ShareEnvironmental Protection Agency administrator Scott Pruitt listens as President Trump speaks during a cabinet meeting at the White House in Washington on June 21, 2018. Pruitt, a former Oklahoma state senator and two-term Republican attorney general, resigned suddenly July 5, 2018 amid ethics investigations, including ones examining his lavish spending on first-class airline seats and a $43,000 soundproof booth for making private phone calls.EVAN VUCCI, APWhite House Homeland Security Adviser Tom Bossert speaks during a briefing blaming North Korea for a ransomware attack that infected hundreds of thousands of computers worldwide in May 2017 and crippled parts of Britain's National Health Service, at the White House, Tuesday, Dec. 19, 2017, in Washington. President  Trump's administration was hit with a fresh resignation on April 10, 2018, as Bossert – a presidential favorite – announced his departure from the White House. "The president is grateful for Tom's commitment to the safety and security of our great country," White House press secretary Sarah Sanders said of his departure. Email Twitter Facebook ShareWhite House Homeland Security Adviser Tom Bossert speaks during a briefing blaming North Korea for a ransomware attack that infected hundreds of thousands of computers worldwide in May 2017 and crippled parts of Britain’s National Health Service, at the White House, Tuesday, Dec. 19, 2017, in Washington. President Trump’s administration was hit with a fresh resignation on April 10, 2018, as Bossert – a presidential favorite – announced his departure from the White House. “The president is grateful for Tom’s commitment to the safety and security of our great country,” White House press secretary Sarah Sanders said of his departure.EVAN VUCCI, APMichael Anton, National Security Adviser, waits in the East Room of the White House in Washington at the start of President Donald Trump's news conference, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2017. Email Twitter Facebook ShareMichael Anton, National Security Adviser, waits in the East Room of the White House in Washington at the start of President Donald Trump’s news conference, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2017.PABLO MARTINEZ MONSIVAIS, APEmbattled Veterans Affairs Secretary David Shulkin's ouster was announced March 28, 2018. He arrives to testify on veterans programs on Capitol Hill, March 21, 2018. Email Twitter Facebook ShareEmbattled Veterans Affairs Secretary David Shulkin’s ouster was announced March 28, 2018. He arrives to testify on veterans programs on Capitol Hill, March 21, 2018.JOSE LUIS MAGANA, APPresident Trump replaced National Security Adviser H.R. McMaster with former ambassador to the United Nations John Bolton on March 22, 2018. Email Twitter Facebook SharePresident Trump replaced National Security Adviser H.R. McMaster with former ambassador to the United Nations John Bolton on March 22, 2018.SUSAN WALSH, APOn March 16, 2018, Deputy FBI Director Andrew McCabe was fired.by Attn. General Jeff Sessions. He listens on Capitol Hill,  during the Senate Intelligence Committee hearing on major threats facing the U.S. on May 11, 2017. Email Twitter Facebook ShareOn March 16, 2018, Deputy FBI Director Andrew McCabe was fired.by Attn. General Jeff Sessions. He listens on Capitol Hill, during the Senate Intelligence Committee hearing on major threats facing the U.S. on May 11, 2017.JACQUELYN MARTIN, APRex Tillerson, outgoing U.S. Secretary of State arrives to makes a statement after his dismissal at the State Department in Washington, DC, March 13, 2018. Email Twitter Facebook ShareRex Tillerson, outgoing U.S. Secretary of State arrives to makes a statement after his dismissal at the State Department in Washington, DC, March 13, 2018.SAUL LOEB, AFP/GETTY IMAGESSecretary of State Rex Tillerson was fired via Twitter after returning from an Africa trip during which he was out of the loop on North Korean talks and contradicted the White House position on Russia's responsibility for poisoning a former double agent in the United Kingdom. In this file photo taken on Oct. 4, 2017 Tillerson speaks to the press at the State Department in Washington, D.C. Email Twitter Facebook ShareSecretary of State Rex Tillerson was fired via Twitter after returning from an Africa trip during which he was out of the loop on North Korean talks and contradicted the White House position on Russia’s responsibility for poisoning a former double agent in the United Kingdom. In this file photo taken on Oct. 4, 2017 Tillerson speaks to the press at the State Department in Washington, D.C.JIM WATSON, AFP/GETTY IMAGESJohn McEntee, personal aide to President Trump, left was fired, March 12, 2018, for unspecified security reasons. He's seen with White House Director of Social Media Dan Scavino leaving the White House Nov. 29, 2017. Email Twitter Facebook ShareJohn McEntee, personal aide to President Trump, left was fired, March 12, 2018, for unspecified security reasons. He’s seen with White House Director of Social Media Dan Scavino leaving the White House Nov. 29, 2017.CHIP SOMODEVILLA, GETTY IMAGESIn this Feb. 27 2018 photo, White House Communications Director Hope Hicks, one of President Trump's closest aides and advisers, arrives to meet behind closed doors with the House Intelligence Committee, at the Capitol. Hicks announced her resignation Feb. 28, 2018. The news comes a day after Hicks was interviewed for nine hours by the panel investigating Russia interference in the 2016 election and contact between Trump's campaign and Russia. Email Twitter Facebook ShareIn this Feb. 27 2018 photo, White House Communications Director Hope Hicks, one of President Trump’s closest aides and advisers, arrives to meet behind closed doors with the House Intelligence Committee, at the Capitol. Hicks announced her resignation Feb. 28, 2018. The news comes a day after Hicks was interviewed for nine hours by the panel investigating Russia interference in the 2016 election and contact between Trump’s campaign and Russia.J. SCOTT APPLEWHITE, APWhite House deputy communications director announced his resignation on Feb. 27, 2018. 
Here, Josh Raffel arrives at the "Fate of the Furious" World Premiere at Radio City Music Hall on April 8, 2017. Email Twitter Facebook ShareWhite House deputy communications director announced his resignation on Feb. 27, 2018. Here, Josh Raffel arrives at the “Fate of the Furious” World Premiere at Radio City Music Hall on April 8, 2017.ALEX J. BERLINER/APWhite House Staff Secretary Rob Porter (L) Senior Advisor to the President Stephen Miller, (C) and Director of the National Economic Council and chief economic advisor Gary Cohn, ( R) walk on the South Lawn as they return with the President (out of frame) to the White House in Washington, DC  Jan 18, 2018.  White House staff secretary Rob Porter resigned Wednesday following reports published in the Daily Mail that he abused two ex wives. Email Twitter Facebook ShareWhite House Staff Secretary Rob Porter (L) Senior Advisor to the President Stephen Miller, (C) and Director of the National Economic Council and chief economic advisor Gary Cohn, ( R) walk on the South Lawn as they return with the President (out of frame) to the White House in Washington, DC Jan 18, 2018. White House staff secretary Rob Porter resigned Wednesday following reports published in the Daily Mail that he abused two ex wives.RON SACHS , POOLDec. 8, 2018, Dina Powell announces she is leaving the administration. She's seen here in the foreground. From left, President Donald Trump's White House Senior Adviser Jared Kushner, Trump economic advisor Gary Cohn, Ivanka Trump, and White House Senior Counselor for Economic Initiatives Dina Powell depart following a news conference in the Rose Garden at the White House, April 5, 2017. Email Twitter Facebook ShareDec. 8, 2018, Dina Powell announces she is leaving the administration. She’s seen here in the foreground. From left, President Donald Trump’s White House Senior Adviser Jared Kushner, Trump economic advisor Gary Cohn, Ivanka Trump, and White House Senior Counselor for Economic Initiatives Dina Powell depart following a news conference in the Rose Garden at the White House, April 5, 2017.ANDREW HARNIK, APOn Sept. 29, 2017 Health and Human Services Secretary Tom Price resigned after his expensive private plane rides came to light. Then Rep. Tom Price, is seen on Jan 18, 2017, during a confirmation hearing before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. Email Twitter Facebook ShareOn Sept. 29, 2017 Health and Human Services Secretary Tom Price resigned after his expensive private plane rides came to light. Then Rep. Tom Price, is seen on Jan 18, 2017, during a confirmation hearing before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee.ROBERT DEUTSCH, USA TODAYDeputy assistant to President Trump Sebastian Gorka stepped down Aug. 26, 2017.  He participates in a discussion during the Conservative Political Action Conference, on  Feb. 24, 2017, in National Harbor, Md. Email Twitter Facebook ShareDeputy assistant to President Trump Sebastian Gorka stepped down Aug. 26, 2017. He participates in a discussion during the Conservative Political Action Conference, on Feb. 24, 2017, in National Harbor, Md.ALEX WONG, GETTY IMAGESAll of these President's men have taken their leave save Vice President Pence.  President Donald Trump speaks on the phone with Russian President Vladimir Putin in the Oval Office of the White House on Jan. 28, 2017, along with Vice President Pence and Chief of Staff Reince Priebus, Chief Strategist Steve Bannon, Press Secretary Sean Spicer and National Security Advisor Michael Flynn.   
In the first seven months of his administration, Trump has seen the departures of many senior aides including Priebus, Bannon, Spicer and Flynn. Email Twitter Facebook ShareAll of these President’s men have taken their leave save Vice President Pence. President Donald Trump speaks on the phone with Russian President Vladimir Putin in the Oval Office of the White House on Jan. 28, 2017, along with Vice President Pence and Chief of Staff Reince Priebus, Chief Strategist Steve Bannon, Press Secretary Sean Spicer and National Security Advisor Michael Flynn. In the first seven months of his administration, Trump has seen the departures of many senior aides including Priebus, Bannon, Spicer and Flynn.DREW ANGERER, GETTY IMAGESOn Aug. 18, 2017, Steve Bannon left his post as senior adviser to President Trump.
Seen here, Bannon helps with last minute preparations before President Trump announced his decision to pull out of the Paris climate agreement at the White House on June 1, 2017. Email Twitter Facebook ShareOn Aug. 18, 2017, Steve Bannon left his post as senior adviser to President Trump. Seen here, Bannon helps with last minute preparations before President Trump announced his decision to pull out of the Paris climate agreement at the White House on June 1, 2017.CHIP SOMODEVILLA, GETTY IMAGESJuly 28, 2017, President Trump announced he is replacing his Chief of Staff Reince Priebus with General John F. Kelly. In this in this March 18, 2103 file photo, then Republican National Committee Chairman Reince Priebus talks with members of the press, after speaking at the National Press Club, in Washington. Email Twitter Facebook ShareJuly 28, 2017, President Trump announced he is replacing his Chief of Staff Reince Priebus with General John F. Kelly. In this in this March 18, 2103 file photo, then Republican National Committee Chairman Reince Priebus talks with members of the press, after speaking at the National Press Club, in Washington.WIN MCNAMEE, GETTY IMAGESMay 18, 2017, the President's White House first Communications Director Mike Dubke hands in his resignation after three month. He's seen in this photo taken April 20, 2017, arriving in the East Room of the White House in Washington. Email Twitter Facebook ShareMay 18, 2017, the President’s White House first Communications Director Mike Dubke hands in his resignation after three month. He’s seen in this photo taken April 20, 2017, arriving in the East Room of the White House in Washington.ANDREW HARNIK, APFormer FBI director James Comey testifies in front of the Senate Intelligence Committee in Washington. He was fired May 9, 2017. Email Twitter Facebook ShareFormer FBI director James Comey testifies in front of the Senate Intelligence Committee in Washington. He was fired May 9, 2017.JACK GRUBER, USA TODAYOn July 31, Anthony Scaramucci left his post as White House communications director after just 11 days on the job.  A person close to Scaramucci confirmed the staffing change just hours after President Donald Trump's new chief of staff, John Kelly, was sworn into office. 
In this July 21, 2017 photo, incoming White House communications director Anthony Scaramucci,blows a kiss after answering questions during the press briefing in the Brady  Email Twitter Facebook ShareOn July 31, Anthony Scaramucci left his post as White House communications director after just 11 days on the job. A person close to Scaramucci confirmed the staffing change just hours after President Donald Trump’s new chief of staff, John Kelly, was sworn into office. In this July 21, 2017 photo, incoming White House communications director Anthony Scaramucci,blows a kiss after answering questions during the press briefing in the BradyPABLO MARTINEZ MONSIVAIS, APOn July 21, Sean Spicer quit his job as White House press secretary after President Donald Trump decided to tap Anthony Scaramucci as the White House communications director, according to two White House officials.
Seen here, Spicer takes a question during the daily news conference at the White House on Feb. 14, 2017. Email Twitter Facebook ShareOn July 21, Sean Spicer quit his job as White House press secretary after President Donald Trump decided to tap Anthony Scaramucci as the White House communications director, according to two White House officials. Seen here, Spicer takes a question during the daily news conference at the White House on Feb. 14, 2017.MICHAEL REYNOLDS, EUROPEAN PRESSPHOTO AGENCYWalter Shaub resigned his post as director of the United States Office of Government Ethics on July 6, 2017. Shaub, who prodded President Donald Trump's administration over conflicts of interest resigned to take a new job, at the Campaign Legal Center, a nonprofit in Washington that mostly focuses on violations of campaign finance law. Email Twitter Facebook ShareWalter Shaub resigned his post as director of the United States Office of Government Ethics on July 6, 2017. Shaub, who prodded President Donald Trump’s administration over conflicts of interest resigned to take a new job, at the Campaign Legal Center, a nonprofit in Washington that mostly focuses on violations of campaign finance law.MARY MATHIS, USA TODAYMike Dubke (R) on May 30, 2017, confirmed his resignation as White House communications director.  
Counselor to the US President Kellyanne Conway (L) and Director of Communications for the Office of Public Liaison Omarosa Manigault (2-L) and Dubke listen as a reporter asks a question during a joint press conference in the East Room of the White House in Washington, on April 20, 2017. Email Twitter Facebook ShareMike Dubke (R) on May 30, 2017, confirmed his resignation as White House communications director. Counselor to the US President Kellyanne Conway (L) and Director of Communications for the Office of Public Liaison Omarosa Manigault (2-L) and Dubke listen as a reporter asks a question during a joint press conference in the East Room of the White House in Washington, on April 20, 2017.SHAWN THEW, EUROPEAN PRESSPHOTO AGENCYOn May 5, 2017, the White House fired White House chief usher Angella Reid, the person responsible for managing the residence and staff and overseeing events. No reason was given for Reid's dismissal.
In this Oct. 18, 201  photo, the then-incoming White House chief usher Angella Reid is photographed in Lafayette Park across from the White House in Washington. Email Twitter Facebook ShareOn May 5, 2017, the White House fired White House chief usher Angella Reid, the person responsible for managing the residence and staff and overseeing events. No reason was given for Reid’s dismissal. In this Oct. 18, 201 photo, the then-incoming White House chief usher Angella Reid is photographed in Lafayette Park across from the White House in Washington.CAROLYN KASTER, APDeputy National Security Advisor, K.T. McFarland speaks during an event celebrating Women's History Month, in the East Room at the White House, March 29, 2017, in Washington, DC. On April 9, 2017, McFarland was asked to step down and serve instead as ambassador to Singapore. Email Twitter Facebook ShareDeputy National Security Advisor, K.T. McFarland speaks during an event celebrating Women’s History Month, in the East Room at the White House, March 29, 2017, in Washington, DC. On April 9, 2017, McFarland was asked to step down and serve instead as ambassador to Singapore.MARK WILSON, GETTY IMAGESKatie Walsh left her job as White House deputy chief of staff less than three months into the Trump administration on March 30, 2017, for a private sector role. In this Nov. 14, 2016, file photo, Katie Walsh appears at a post-election press briefing to discuss the RNC's role in the election, at the Capitol Hill Club in Washington. Email Twitter Facebook ShareKatie Walsh left her job as White House deputy chief of staff less than three months into the Trump administration on March 30, 2017, for a private sector role. In this Nov. 14, 2016, file photo, Katie Walsh appears at a post-election press briefing to discuss the RNC’s role in the election, at the Capitol Hill Club in Washington.CLIFF OWEN, APFormer acting Attorney General Sally Yates testifies on Capitol Hill before the Senate Judiciary subcommittee on Crime and Terrorism. Email Twitter Facebook ShareFormer acting Attorney General Sally Yates testifies on Capitol Hill before the Senate Judiciary subcommittee on Crime and Terrorism.JACK GRUBER, USA TODAYOn Feb. 14, 2017, Michael Flynn abruptly resigned from his position as National Security Advisor after facing increased scrutiny due to reports that the Justice Department contacted the White House in regards to Flynn's alleged pre-inauguration conversations with the Russian ambassador concerning sanctions.
This Jan. 22, 2017, shows Flynn arriving to a swearing in ceremony of White House senior staff in the East Room of the White House in Washington. Email Twitter Facebook ShareOn Feb. 14, 2017, Michael Flynn abruptly resigned from his position as National Security Advisor after facing increased scrutiny due to reports that the Justice Department contacted the White House in regards to Flynn’s alleged pre-inauguration conversations with the Russian ambassador concerning sanctions. This Jan. 22, 2017, shows Flynn arriving to a swearing in ceremony of White House senior staff in the East Room of the White House in Washington.POOL PHOTO BY ANDREW HARRER, AP

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