Let’s look at the titles, the plugs, and the names.

Let’s remember what the Washington Post is and what role it plays in the Empire.

Notice too the editorializing. I have never, in my entire life, seen the mass media use such editorializing language about a sitting President and one of the two major political parties. This is reflected also in the “Social Media” – Facebook, Google, Twitter, Wikipedia – putting “warnings” and “debunkings” on the Internet messages of public officials, even the President.

The mass media is run by a handful of men:

Bob Iger (ABC), Jeffrey Zucker (CNN), Jeff Shell (NBC), Les Moonves (CBS), Meredith Kopit Levien (NYT), Lachlan Murdoch (FOX), Fred Ryan (WP).

The commenters on the Washington Post articles are typically no different than the commenters on the Huffington Post or Salon – purely partisan Democrats, perhaps most literally professional Democratic party activists.

It’s interesting that maybe two or three thousand people make up “the official media” and “the democratic consensus” via their absolute control of the major electronic media corporations.

They used to zealously guard their supposed reputation of “bipartisanship” but after the New York Times made the announcement five years ago, all major media corporations have become openly partisan – this goes for both the “mainstream media” as well as the “social media” of Silicon Valley.

Now they are openly censoring the sitting President of the United States, and refusing to broadcast official White House press briefings from the White House, and declaring that the President is “falsely” claiming to have won the election. Instead, the major media corporations are openly declaring Joe Biden as “President Elect” even though the Electors have not even been named yet.

Interestingly, former Google executive Eric Schmidt is expected to be named to a future Biden administration, and interestingly is at the same time securing citizenship in a foreign country.

Just in case, perhaps.

Current State Department Chief and former CIA director Mike Pompeo has stated that he expects “a smooth transition to a second Trump administration.”

Meanwhile, former CIA director John Brennan is appealing to Vice President Mike Pence to “invoke the 25th Amendment” because he fears President Trump might “release some type of information that could in fact threaten our national security interests.”

https://www.washingtonpost.com/national-security/

Top Defense Department official quits, fueling more uncertainty at the Pentagon

James Anderson’s resignation came the day after President Trump fired his fourth defense secretary, Mark Esper, and installed an acting Pentagon chief.

Missy Ryan and Dan Lamothe

McCabe reiterates FBI believed ‘the president might himself pose a danger to national security’

The former acting FBI director is testifying as part of the Republican-controlled Senate Judiciary Committee’s review of the Russia investigation.

Matt Zapotosky

As an ex-president, Trump could disclose the secrets he learned while in office, current and former officials fear

Trump has revealed highly classified information both inadvertently and deliberately while president.

Shane Harris

Barr clears Justice Dept. to investigate alleged voting irregularities as Trump makes unfounded fraud claims

The move reverses long-standing Justice Department policy and is likely to draw criticism for fueling the president’s so far unfounded assertions.

Matt Zapotosky and Devlin Barrett

Christopher Miller, Trump’s surprise acting defense secretary, has a thin resume for the job but deep experience in counterterrorism

Miller takes over on an acting basis after the president fired Mark Esper.

Dan Lamothe, Ellen Nakashima and Alex Horton

White House official and former GOP political operative Michael Ellis named as NSA general counsel

Ellis’s selection raises concerns of political influence at the powerful spy agency.

Ellen Nakashima

Top Trump appointee at USAID tells colleagues not to support Biden transition

Three Trump loyalists are being elevated to top positions at the agency, officials said, even as the administration enters its waning days.

Yeganeh Torbati and John Hudson