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A president who demands loyalty finds it fleeting in DC

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WASHINGTON (AP) — Et tu, Michael Cohen?


Loyalty has long been a core value for President Donald Trump. But he’s learning the hard way that in politics, it doesn’t always last.


Cohen, the president’s former personal attorney, this week implicated the president in a stunning plea deal. Days later, word surfaced that David Pecker, a longtime Trump friend and media boss, also was cooperating with prosecutors.


On Friday, media outlets reported that Trump Organization finance chief Allen Weisselberg, a longtime personal and professional ally, had been granted immunity in the Cohen probe. The Wall Street Journal and NBC News were first to report from anonymous sources that Weisselberg got immunity to talk to federal prosecutors.





Mainstream GOP will abandon Trump when they see how utterly unpopular he is. Let alone, a criminal.

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"Yet no other administration figure has caused Trump more agitation than Attorney General Jeff Sessions, who infuriated the president by recusing himself from the Mueller investigation. Trump re-ignited his feud with the former Alabama senator Thursday by complaining in the Fox interview that Sessions “never took control of the Justice Department.”

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