Wayne Littrell joins Terry and hit on different news stories of the week. Plus, Judge Rick Schutte talks about the memo released by President Trump and the damage it will cause the DNC and Hillary Clinton.
Here’s Attorney Schutte website: Frederick Schutte’s website
Make a resume of your job history NOW and keep it in a safe place in your house to help your memory out. Make sure date hired, date left, job duties are on it. Go back in your history for 10 to 20 years or when you left school. (Included un-employed dates in this resume)
There are 29 different public sources where a company can check your history out. Don’t lie on your application. Mis-information may be construed as a lie. All of your answers can/will be verified.
Answer every question on an application: If the question doesn’t apply to you, then you put a “N/A” other than that answer all questions.
Pass job history: if you list a company that is closed or they cannot verified that you work there, it is smarter for you to say that you were “unemployed” during that time frame.
Remember, employers want to know your work history, if they can’t verify it, that will pass you over to the next person that they can verify. Placing “unemployed” on a application is not a bad thing. You can always explain the “unemployed statement” later.
Longevity at jobs is a good thing: Employers are looking for employees they can count on. If your work history has too many jobs in it in one year, employers many pass you over because it shows you most likely won’t stay.
This is where putting “un-employed” may be a good thing. It’s easier to say “it was a bad year for me” then to have 10 different jobs listed. (more…)
Notice I said “since taking office.” To impeach a government official they have to be in office when the offense was committed. Trump took office Jan. 20th, 2017. Anything he did (legal or not) before that date is not impeachable because he was a civilian. Which means it can’t be used against him in a impeachment hearing.
Below we list a short definition of high crimes and misdemeanors with what an impeachment processes. Now you know why the media doesn’t talk about impeachment of President Trump.
The U.S. Constitution provides impeachment as the method for removing the president, vice president, federal judges, and other federal officials from office. The impeachment process begins in the House of Representatives and follows these steps:
The House Judiciary Committee holds hearings and, if necessary, prepares articles of impeachment. These are the charges against the official.
The Constitution sets specific grounds for impeachment. They are “treason, bribery, and other high crimes and misdemeanors.” To be impeached and removed from office, the House and Senate must find that the official committed one of these acts.
Will this article quite the impeach Trump crowed? Most likely not, but now you know why the media and politicians are not talking about it. If you hear a politician screaming this, all they are doing is grandstanding and nothing more.
Rep. Ted Yoho endorsed Donald Trump and appeared on stage Saturday in Tampa, casting himself in the same outsider mold as the GOP nominee. The Trump campaign then announced the endorsement.
“When an outsider like Mr. Trump wins against all odds and against the political establishment machine, it exemplifies his political savvy and business acumen. Americans root and love to see the underdog given a chance and eventually win, the Gainesville Republican said.”
We’re not saying he will or will not be the next speaker of the house. What we are saying is: No other congressional politician was on stage at this event. Yoho has run for speaker in the past. Trump and Yoho do have the same attitude towards government and how it is treating Americans.
If the President endorses a person for speaker, they usually win and it’s no secret that Trump and current speaker Paul Ryan have issues.