Vazhdo bjeri gajdes se i bie mire....Prape edhe nje here po ta them, keta po bazohen ke nje pensjonist is agjenti te MI6 i cili ja ka dedikuar karrieren librave fiktive tashme. Edhe nje here po ta perseris, te vetmet fakte qe perserisin papagajte qe jane duke ikur jane fjalet e tij dhe disa artikuj te mediave mainstream. Pra zero evidence te mbeshtese aludimet.
The DNI report has come in for some criticism, and not only from Trump’s defenders. Kevin Rothrock, an editor for the Moscow Times, has a good summary of its shortcomings, which include inaccurate statements about Russian politics and a bizarre overemphasis on the role of RT, the Kremlin-controlled media network. “America’s case against the Kremlin suffers from some major flaws that should be acknowledged,” he writes, “even by individuals who argue reasonably that the Russian government likely used hackers to attack and undermine democratic institutions in the US.”
These flaws may best be understood as a result of growing panic within the US intelligence community. Trump is less than two weeks away from taking office, and he’s already pledging to pare down the CIA and attacking the agency frequently on Twitter. The same day the report was released, the agency’s former director James Woolsey quit Trump’s transition team, former acting director Michael J Morell denounced Trump in a New York Times op-ed and NBC aired an interview with former director Leon Panetta that also harshly criticized Trump. There is no precedent for this kind of open clash between an incoming president and the intelligence community.
Given that many current CIA officials reasonably fear for their jobs, the report’s sloppiness isn’t all that surprising. Nor is the lack of major new information, since most of the key details had already been leaked, and the report’s significance lies mainly in the agencies putting them on the record.