Military Convicts Denis McDonough
By Michael Baxter
July 27, 2022
On July 22 a panel of three officers at Guantanamo Bay convicted and voted to execute the criminal Biden regime’s secretary of veteran affairs, Denis McDonough, following a brief tribunal that saw the defendant deliver a teary-eyed opening statement in which he apologized for fleecing the VA for billions of dollars but also refused to take full accountability for his crimes.
Instead, he blamed Obama, saying that the dark lord “is the Deep State” and responsible for everything from the stolen 2020 presidential election to the Democrat’s campaign to vilify Trump, from sky high inflation across the spectrum to the Covid and Monkeypox scares. He shook his handcuffed wrists in the air while at length imploring the tribunal to understand that Obama never truly abdicated authority when Trump resoundingly spanked Clinton in the 2016 election. He likened Obama to a prison shot caller, a person who displays a veneer of affability and reclusiveness but whose sinister machinations control the yard. McDonough spoke of secret meetings where Obama, the heads of all American intelligence agencies, and tenured Democrat congressmen plotted the collapse of America, as we know it.
“What I did was wrong, but Obama pulls all the strings,” McDonough said.
As he presented his defense, Vice Adm. Darse E. Crandall paced the courtroom like a fenced-in rooster. The admiral sighed heavily.
“This is all very interesting, but we covered this at your deposition. In all honesty, I believe what you say, but you have no proof other than your word. Remind this tribunal, if you will, when you last saw or talked to Obama,” Vice Adm. Crandall said.
McDonough gazed skyward a moment, as if trying to pull the memory from some hidden cul-de-sac of his conscious mind. “Let me see, last time we talked was in 2016.”
“But, according to you, these secret Obama meetings are still happening,” Vice Adm. Crandall said.
“Of course they are. I might not have proof. Obama makes sure proof is hard to come by. But they’re going on all the time,” McDonough replied.
Vice Adm. Crandall brought the conversation back to the present. “You stole more than $50bn from the VA and gave it to the Ukrainian government. That money was slotted to help wounded American soldiers, to supply care for their dependents, and was part of the VA housing assistance program.”
“And did Obama order you to do this?” Vice Adm. Crandall asked.
“No, not directly. He’s not that careless. Instructions are sent from an anonymous number to burner phones, which we destroy, incinerate, right after.”
“Mr. McDonough, we have your confession, we have your emails, we have copies of financial wire transactions authorized by you to arrange the transfer of funds to the Ukrainian government in Kyiv. If you’re withholding information, this really is your last chance. It could save your life,” Vice Adm. Crandall said.
But McDonough didn’t budge, said he had shared with the tribunal all that he knew. Rivulets of tears streamed down his face.
“I really believe that money was meant to help wounded Ukrainian soldiers,” he said.
Vice Adm. Crandall asked the panel to consider the evidence and to reach a verdict. All three said McDonough was guilty of treason, and they recommended he get the maximum punishment—death—for his treasonous crimes.
Two days later, on 24 July, a U.S. Marine who had been screened by the Office of Military Commissions fulfilled his oath to the Constitution. McDonough had said he “didn’t want to see it coming,” and was thus blindfolded.