The Republican Party’s response to the removal of Mark T. Esper as Secretary of Defense has been cautious, especially when Trump fired Esper’s predecessor, Jim Mattis, nearly two years ago. Compared to the explosion that caused criticism. So far, Republican lawmakers have praised Esper’s tenure, nothing more.
Congressional aides say public expressions of painkillers representative A united self-concert system attempted. Political parties that pride themselves on their national security are afraid of fighting for control of the Senate while opposing the impermanent and impulsive President.
Norm Ornstein, a congressional expert at the American Enterprise Institute, said: “They have seen the runoff from the Georgia Senate extremely high.”
Republican leaders set the “sneak standard”, which was proposed by one of several Republican aides in Congress, who spoke on condition of anonymity to discuss internal dialogue, rather than “shake too much before Georgia.”
Aides explained that the president’s decision to replace the Pentagon’s leaders with Trump loyalists, including a person who was previously deemed unable to cause controversy confirmed by the Senate, still frustrated most Republican members, especially because of Trump. Esper was apparently fired because of his policy differences.
Republican aides described the sudden change in leadership as an “unwise” move, because the country is already vulnerable to threats and could cause “chaos” within the US national security apparatus. Multi-GOP aides also speculated that the exchange of blood would hinder entry into the Biden administration if Trump’s newly selected leader and his opponent’s transition team, while the presidential match election results, senior officials conceal information.
However, so far, almost only Democrats have publicly expressed this view, and Republicans (at least outwardly) have tried to describe the change as frustrating.
Senator Patrick J. Toumi (R. Pa.) said in an interview with The Washington Post Live on Wednesday: “The president must make a decision on the members of the cabinet.” “The president’s change is not shocking.”
still, Republican aides admit that if Trump signals that he also plans to make changes at the highest level of the intelligence community, then Republican members will become more silent, and Republican legislators will “oppose”, as an aide said Said if Trump tried to fire any senior military officer in uniform.
There are speculations that CIA Director Gina Haspel or FBI Director Christopher A. Wray may be in danger, and they are both provoked by publicly contradicting Trump. Angry Trump. Trump’s allies have sent the clearest signal that Haspel may be the next chopper.of Presumably, some Republican senators expressed support for her this week.
At that time, Senator John Corning (R-Tex.) was accused by agents close to Trump of trying to “manipulate” President Haspel in office. The senator responded on Twitter: “Intelligence should not be partisan. It has nothing to do with manipulation, it has to do with retaining the impartial, non-partisan information necessary to provide information to decision makers…”