President Trump Exposes Judge Andrew Napolitano’s Dark Secret

President Donald Trump has fought back against Fox News contributor and one of his toughest opponents, Judge Andrew Napolitano.

But Judge Napolitano was not an opponent of President Trump until recent times and now we know why that is.

“Thank you to brilliant and highly respected attorney Alan Dershowitz for destroying the very dumb legal argument of ‘Judge’ Andrew Napolitano,” he said.

“Ever since Andrew came to my office to ask that I appoint him to the U.S. Supreme Court, and I said NO, he has been very hostile! Also asked for pardon for his friend. A good ‘pal’ of low ratings Shepard Smith,” he said.

“Prosecutors prosecute people who interfere with government functions and that’s what the president did by obstruction, where is this going to end? I don’t know, but I am disappointed in the behavior of the president,” Napolitano said on his “Judge Napolitano’s Chambers” show.

“If he had ordered his aides to violate federal law to save a human life or to preserve human freedom, he would at least have a moral defense to his behavior,” he said.

“But ordering them to break federal law to save him from the consequences of his own behavior, that is immoral, that is criminal, that is defenseless, that is condemnable,” he said.

“Depending on how you look at them, there might be enough to prosecute, but the attorney general has decided it’s not enough to prosecute,” the judge said.

“But it did show a venal, amoral, deceptive Donald Trump, instructing his aides to lie and willing to help them do so. That’s not good in the president of the United States,” he said.

Famed attorney and Harvard Professor Emeritus Alan Dershowitz responded to Judge Napolitano’s attack of the Fox News program “The Ingraham Angle.”

“In my introduction to ‘The Mueller Report,’ I go through the elements of obstruction of justice,” he said.

“The act itself has to be illegal. It can’t be an act that is authorized by Article II of the Constitution,” he said.

By Carmine Sabia/The Federalist Papers

Send this to a friend