Pretend director Leandra English gives up her jihad leaving Elizabeth Warren defeated.
I’ve written about the unconstitutional structure of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau before. Despite a court ruling, Leandra English had continued her fight to make herself director of the CFPB. Her announcement that she’s giving up leaves Elizabeth Warren defeated by Donald Trump.
Here’s a video from several months ago of Warren obfuscating what the issues are with the help of a compliant “journalist.”
It’s amazing that this nonsense was taken seriously, even by the mainstream media. Warren doesn’t even sound like she’s telling the truth!
The Chicago Tribune reports, “Leandra English, who sued Trump, to resign from Consumer Financial Protection Bureau.”
Leandra English, the deputy director of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau who unsuccessfully sued President Donald Trump for control of the consumer watchdog agency, said Friday she plans to resign next week.[…]
English said she plans to drop her lawsuit against the White House as well, citing the fact that Trump in June nominated Kathy Kraninger to be the next permanent director for the bureau. The Senate banking committee is holding a confirmation hearing over Trump’s nominee later this month.
The Washington Examiner recites the background under the headline, “Obama holdover drops legal claim to take over Trump’s CFPB.”
English had claimed that she was the rightful head of the consumer watchdog agency as part of a plot initiated by Richard Cordray, the Obama-appointed director who left in November, to keep a Trump appointee from taking over the agency.
Prompted by outside progressive activists, Cordray named English the deputy director just days before leaving office so that she, rather than a Trump selection, would be named acting director when he left.
Trump, however, named Office of Management and Budget director Mick Mulvaney the acting director under a federal law regulating vacancies, creating a situation in which both Mulvaney and English claimed to be the incoming acting director.
On the first day of work after Cordray left, CFPB workers and observers did not know who would show up for work at the bureau’s offices across from the White House […].
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