Obama appointee Eric Holder, the single most politically corrupt U.S. Attorney General in the history of the country, is rumored to be looking at a run for the White House in 2020.
Not satisfied with killing untold numbers of Mexicans and several America members of law enforcement through his disastrous gun running “Fast and Furious” program, Holder now reportedly wants to visit his particular brand of destruction on the whole of the United States
“Up to now, I have been more behind-the-scenes. But that’s about to change. I have a certain status as the former attorney general. A certain familiarity as the first African-American attorney general,” Holder told Yahoo News. “There’s a justified perception that I’m close to President Obama. So I want to use whatever skills I have, whatever notoriety I have, to be effective in opposing things that are, at the end of the day, just bad for the country.”
Holder has been a leader among far leftists looking to destroy the Trump administration. Recently he has been working against the Trump administration’s crackdown on illegal immigrants as well as the Justice Department’s new drug prosecution policies.
Holder’s biggest project has been trying to aid California to craft a state law that would prevent local members of law enforcement to assist federal immigration officials.
He said that the “federal government does not have the ability to force states to do things that are inherently federal in nature.” A Republican-backed bill in the House of Representatives with White House support would allow state and local jurisdictions to create their own immigration law consistent with federal statutes.
The former attorney general who is from Washington is seeking to use California as a launching pad for his political ambitions. he said, “California is in so many ways a trendsetter, whether it is in pop culture or in politics.”
Holder added that the country needs him since Hillary turned out to be a loser.
“I thought, frankly, along with everybody else, that after the election, with Hillary Clinton as president, I could walk off the field,” the former attorney general elaborated. “So when she didn’t win, I thought, ‘We’ll have to see how this plays out.’ But it became clear relatively soon — and certainly sooner than I expected — that I had to get back on the field and be in effective opposition.”