Trump orgasm

Lisa Page says Trump's 'fake orgasm' joke forced her to speak out against the president

Lisa Page (pictured) came under public scrutiny after anti-Trump text messages were revealed in a 2017 investigation by the Trump administration

Lisa Page (pictured) came under public scrutiny after anti-Trump text messages were revealed in a 2017 investigation by the Trump administration 

Lisa Page, the former FBI lawyer who exchanged anti-Trump texts with the ex-FBI head of counterintelligence during an extramarital affair, is speaking out.

In an interview with The Daily Beast, she summarized her feelings about the waves of public scrutiny she received and President Donald Trump's recent mocking two years after she made headlines. 

'Honestly, his demeaning fake orgasm was really the straw that broke the camel’s back,' she said.     

Page, 39, is referring to Trump's campaign rally in Minneapolis, Minnesota, in October.  

Egged on by a sea of Trump supporters, the president gives an exaggerated reading of Page and Peter Strzok's August 2016 messages, including Strzok's assurance that 'we’ll stop,' Trump from winning the 2016 presidential election.  

Peter Strzok (pictured) was romantically involved with Page during the 2016 presidential campaign and was accused by the Trump administration of sharing anti-Trump texts

Peter Strzok (pictured) was romantically involved with Page during the 2016 presidential campaign and was accused by the Trump administration of sharing anti-Trump texts

'She's going to win, ten-million-to-one, she's going to win. I'm telling you Peter! Oh Peter, I love you so much,' Trump says to a laughing crowd.     

'I love you, too, Lisa... and if [Hillary Clinton] doesn't win, Lisa, we've got an insurance policy!'  

At the time, Strzok was overseeing the Hillary Clinton email probe and the investigation into the Trump campaign.  

According to Page, Trump's remarks have forced her to return to the media spotlight and confront him publicly.

'I had stayed quiet for years hoping it would fade away, but instead it got worse. It had been so hard not to defend myself, to let people who hate me control the narrative. I decided to take my power back,' she said. 

President Trump (pictured) mocked Page and Peter Strzok during a campaign rally in Minneapolis, Minnesota, in October

President Trump (pictured) mocked Page and Peter Strzok during a campaign rally in Minneapolis, Minnesota, in October 

Page calls Trump's continual mention of her name and ridicule 'sickening.'

She said: 'It's like being punched in the gut. My heart drops to my stomach when I realize he has tweeted about me again. The president of the United States is calling me names to the entire world. He’s demeaning me and my career. It’s sickening.' 

Still, Page admits that it can be daunting to seemingly go toe-to-toe with the Commander-in-Chief's stinging verbal shots. 

'But it's also very intimidating because he’s still the president of the United States,' she said. 

'And when the president accuses you of treason by name, despite the fact that I know there's no fathomable way that I have committed any crime at all, let alone treason, he's still somebody in a position to actually do something about that,' she continued. 

Trump: 'She's going to win, ten-million-to-one, she's going to win. I'm telling you Peter! Oh Peter, I love you so much'

Trump: 'She's going to win, ten-million-to-one, she's going to win. I'm telling you Peter! Oh Peter, I love you so much'

'To try to further destroy my life. It never goes away or stops, even when he’s not publicly attacking me.'

For Page, these attacks have affected her everyday life. 

Page said: 'I'm someone who’s always in my head anyway – so now otherwise normal interactions take on a different meaning.' 

'Like, when somebody makes eye contact with me on the Metro, I kind of wince, wondering if it’s because they recognize me, or are they just scanning the train like people do? It’s immediately a question of friend or foe?' she continued. 

Page: 'To try to further destroy my life. It never goes away or stops, even when he’s not publicly attacking me'

Page: 'To try to further destroy my life. It never goes away or stops, even when he’s not publicly attacking me' 

'Or if I’m walking down the street or shopping and there’s somebody wearing Trump gear or a MAGA hat, I’ll walk the other way or try to put some distance between us because I’m not looking for conflict. Really, what I wanted most in this world is my life back.' 

When speaking about the Clinton email probe, Page says she knew when she was assigned that the 'case was going to get picked apart.'

'Director [James] Comey was very clear he wanted this completed as soon as humanly possible and outside of the political environment. So there was a real focus to get it done before the conventions that were happening that summer. And so that’s what we did,' she said. 

After Page's text thread with Strzok was made public, she caught heat for a particular message where she implied she was concerned about the investigation's impact on Clinton. 

She wrote in February 2016: 'One more thing: She might be our next president. The last thing you need us going in there loaded for bear. You think she’s going to remember or care that it was more DOJ or FBI?'

'Agreed,' Strozk answered. 

Michael E. Horowitz, the DOJ inspector general, noted that the pair's messages regarding Trump, were 'not only indicative of a biased state of mind but, even more seriously, implies a willingness to take official action to impact the presidential candidate’s electoral prospects.'

Pictured: Strzok is pictured after he was removed from the Russia investigation
Pictured: Lisa Page after reports of her extramarital affair were made public

Strzok (left) and Page's (right) affair was exposed after the Trump administration opened an investigation in 2017

In the aftermath of Comey's firing at the request of Trump, Page described the moment as a 'funeral' for the FBI. 

'It was a devastating moment at the FBI. It was like a funeral, only worse, because at least when someone dies, you get to come together and celebrate and talk about that person,' she said. 

'The president fired him with the knowledge that, of course, we were investigating Russian contacts with his campaign. I mean, it just gave the aura of an obstructive effort.'

Pictured: a portion of the text messages between Strzok and Page that were revealed during their investigation

Pictured: a portion of the text messages between Strzok and Page that were revealed during their investigation 

As Trump turned his sights onto Page and Strzok in July 2017, she maintains that she had no clue what anti-Trump messages the administration was referring to. 

Both Page and Strzok assured that they could separate their personal and work lives. 

What initially troubled here most was exposing the extramarital affair she was involved in. 

Page said: 'What I do know is that my text messages will reveal that I had previously had an affair. I’m overwhelmed by dread and embarrassment at the prospect that OIG investigators, Andy [McCabe], and my colleagues, now know or could learn about this deeply personal secret.'

One narrative that remained constant in the interview is that Page stands firm against the allegations that she did anything wrong, despite the president's accusations.  

She said: 'While it would be nice to have the IG confirm publicly that my personal opinions had absolutely no bearing on the course of the Russia investigations, I don’t kid myself that the fact will matter very much for a lot of people.'

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Ex-FBI official Lisa Page says Trump's relentless attacks and 'degrading' fake-orgasm stunt at a rally led her to break her silence

  • Lisa Page, one of the FBI officials singled out by President Donald Trump in his bid to portray the Russia investigation as a partisan inquiry designed to undermine him, spoke with The Daily Beast about the impact of the attacks.
  • "The president of the United States is calling me names to the entire world," Page told the publication. "He's demeaning me and my career. It's sickening."
  • Page said the final straw was Trump's "degrading stunt" at a rally in October when he used her name to apparently simulate an orgasm.
  • In December 2017, the Justice Department's watchdog released messages between Page and Peter Strzok, a senior FBI counterintelligence official with whom she was having an affair, that criticized Trump.
  • Page and Strzok were removed from the Russia investigation after the messages came to light.
  • Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories.

The former FBI attorney Lisa Page told The Daily Beast about the impact of being singled out in "degrading" attacks by President Donald Trump as he sought to portray the Russia investigation as a partisan hit job.

The president and his allies have kept up a steady stream of attacks against Page, who worked as a trial attorney on the special counsel Robert Mueller's investigation into the Trump campaign's ties to Russia.

She became a focus of their attacks after it emerged in December 2017 that she had exchanged messages with Peter Strzok, an FBI counterintelligence official she was having an affair with, that were critical of Trump and expressed concern about a Trump presidency.

The messages included:

  • "This man cannot be president," Page said in 2016.
  • "I'm scared for our organization," Strzok said of a Trump presidency.
  • Hillary Clinton "just has to win now," Page said. "I'm not going to lie, I got a flash of nervousness yesterday about Trump."
peter strzok
Thomson Reuters

Republicans seized on the messages to portray the entire Russia investigation as a partisan attempt to undermine Trump.

Page has kept a low profile since then, until the Daily Beast profile published Sunday.

"My heart drops to my stomach when I realize he has tweeted about me again. The president of the United States is calling me names to the entire world," she told The Daily Beast. "He's demeaning me and my career. It's sickening."

She added: "But it's also very intimidating because he's still the president of the United States. And when the president accuses you of treason by name, despite the fact that I know there's no fathomable way that I have committed any crime at all, let alone treason, he's still somebody in a position to actually do something about that. To try to further destroy my life.

"It never goes away or stops, even when he's not publicly attacking me."

Trump rally
AP Photo/Jim Mone

Page said she decided to speak out after Trump mocked her and Strzok at a rally in Minneapolis on October 10.

In a "truly reprehensible, degrading stunt at his rally," Trump "used my name to simulate an orgasm," she said, describing it as "the straw that broke the camel's back."

"It had been so hard not to defend myself, to let people who hate me control the narrative," she said. "I decided to take my power back."

On Sunday, an unverified Twitter account called @NatSecLisa that uses Page's name posted a link to The Daily Beast's interview alongside the caption "I'm done being quiet." It's the first and only tweet on the account's page.

The texts between Page and Strzok were made public in December 2017 amid an investigation by the Justice Department's inspector general, the department's watchdog, into the FBI's actions around the 2016 election.

Both officials were removed from Mueller's team after the messages came to light.

In the interview, Page criticized the Justice Department — where she previously worked — for releasing selections of her messages with Strzok to the media and accused it of failing to defend her when she became a target of partisan attacks.

She said that under Trump, the department had abandoned its core principles.

"It's particularly devastating to be betrayed by an organization I still care about so deeply," she said. "And it's crushing to see the noble Justice Department, my Justice Department, the place I grew up in, feel like it's abandoned its principles of truth and independence."

Robert Mueller
Jonathan Ernst/Reuters

The Justice Department later said that five months' worth of Page and Strzok's texts had gone missing, prompting Trump to push the conspiracy theory of a wide-ranging partisan plot by officials to undermine his presidency.

The department concluded that thousands of FBI phones had a fault with the technology used to sweep text messages.

Strzok is suing the Justice Department and FBI over his firing, alleging that the move was politically motivated and unconstitutional.

Sours: https://www.businessinsider.com/lisa-page-fbi-trump-fake-orgasm-rally-2019-12
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Trump's 'demeaning fake orgasm' made me speak out – ex-FBI lawyer Lisa Page

Donald Trump’s “demeaning fake orgasm” was “the straw that broke the camel’s back” and made Lisa Page determined to speak out, the former FBI lawyer has said, breaking her silence in a wide-ranging interview with the Daily Beast.

Page told the Beast: “It had been so hard not to defend myself, to let people who hate me control the narrative. I decided to take my power back.”

Page left the FBI in May 2018 amid controversy, driven by Trump, over her role in the Russia investigation and an extra-marital relationship she had with bureau agent Peter Strzok, who went on to work for special counsel Robert Mueller. Strzok was fired in August 2018.

At a rally in Minnesota in October, Trump read from messages between Page and Strzok, from August 2016, three months before the election.

Apparently pretending to have an orgasm, the president said: “I love you, Peter! I love you too Lisa! Lisa, I love you. Lisa, Lisa, Oh God, I love you, Lisa.

“And if [Hillary Clinton] doesn’t win, Lisa, we’ve got an insurance policy, Lisa! We’ll get that son of a bitch out.”

The messages between Strzok and Page were made public during Mueller’s Russia investigation.

In one famous exchange, Page asked: “[Trump’s] not ever going to become president, right? Right?!”

Strzok replied: “No. No he’s not. We’ll stop it.”

The pro-Trump right immediately seized on the messages as evidence of supposed “deep state” bias against the president.

But while the deep state conspiracy theory holds that a permanent government of bureaucrats and intelligence operatives exists to thwart Trump, one of its first proponents, former White House strategist Steve Bannon, has said on record it is “for nut cases”.

Being the subject of sustained presidential invective, Page said, was “almost impossible to describe. It’s like being punched in the gut. My heart drops to my stomach when I realise he has tweeted about me again. The president of the United States is calling me names to the entire world. He’s demeaning me and my career. It’s sickening.”

Page, now in private practice, said she “wouldn’t even call [her experience] [post-traumatic stress disorder] because it’s not over. It’s ongoing. It’s not a historical event that is being relived. It just keeps happening”.

Referring to a tweet sent by Trump four days before the interview, she said: “When Roger Stone got convicted, he asked: why isn’t Page in jail too? Not to mention, you know, his truly reprehensible, degrading stunt at his rally, in which he used my name to simulate an orgasm.

“And I don’t ever know when the president’s going to attack next. And when it happens, it can still sort of upend my day. You don’t really get used to it.”

Like most of Washington – and the president – Page is now awaiting the publication on 9 December of a report by the justice department inspector general into Trump’s claim that the FBI spied on his 2016 campaign. Page is expected to be exonerated of acting unprofessionally or with bias against Trump.

Of the political views she exchanged with Strzok, she told the Beast “having an opinion and sharing that opinion publicly or privately with another person is squarely within the permissible bounds” of regulations covering political activity by federal employees.

The Department of Justice was roundly criticised for releasing Page and Strzok’s messages to the press.

Page said it was “very painful to see to places like the FBI and the Department of Justice that represent so much of what is excellent about this country, not fulfilling the critical obligation that they have to speak truth to power”.

She added: “It’s crushing to see the noble justice department, my justice department, the place I grew up in, feel like it’s abandoned its principles of truth and independence.”

Sours: https://www.theguardian.com/us-news/2019/dec/02/trump-lisa-page-fake-orgasm-fbi-russia-investigation

Lisa Page breaks silence, saying Trump's 'fake orgasm' forced her to speak out

“Honestly, his demeaning fake orgasm was really the straw that broke the camel’s back."

With those striking words in an interview published late Sunday, Lisa Page, the ex-FBI lawyer who carried on an extramarital affair with former FBI head of counterintelligence Peter Strzok as the two exchanged anti-Trump text messages, said she was breaking her silence.

The 39-year-old Page was referring to Trump's comments about her and Strzok at an October rally. During the event, Trump performed a passionate, dramatic reading of Strzok and Page's August 2016 text messages, including Strzok's conspicuous promise to Page that "we'll stop" Trump from becoming president. At the time, Strzok was overseeing the Hillary Clinton email investigation and the probe into the Trump campaign.

At one point, Trump screamed out, "I love you, Lisa! I love you so much! Lisa, she's going to win one-hundred-million-to-nothing. But just in case she doesn't win, we've got an insurance policy!" (Conservative commentators have disputed that Trump was mimicking an orgasm.)

Page spoke exclusively to The Daily Beast Sunday in a highly sympathetic profile authored by Molly Jong-Fast, who called Strzok "hawt" in a tweet last year. In the interview, Page said Trump's remarks had forced her to confront the president publicly.

"I had stayed quiet for years hoping it would fade away, but instead it got worse,” Page said. “It had been so hard not to defend myself, to let people who hate me control the narrative. I decided to take my power back.”

The interview comes just days before a widely anticipated new report from DOJ Inspector General Michael Horowitz into possible FBI misconduct is expected to be released Dec. 9. Horowitz has reportedly found that an unidentified lower-level FBI lawyer falsified a key document used to obtain a secret surveillance warrant against a former Trump adviser. In a report last year, Horowitz found that the "damage" from Strzok and Page's conduct implicated "the heart of the FBI's reputation for neutral factfinding and political independence" and "cast a cloud over the entire FBI investigation" into Clinton.

But, Page claimed she was coming forward now because of Trump's "fake orgasm," not to get ahead of the new upcoming IG report.

“It's like being punched in the gut," Page continued. "My heart drops to my stomach when I realize he has tweeted about me again. The president of the United States is calling me names to the entire world. He’s demeaning me and my career. It’s sickening.”

Separately, Page tweeted, "I'm done being quiet." In her interview, Page went on to call the president's remarks "intimidating."

“But it's also very intimidating because he’s still the president of the United States," Page said. "And when the president accuses you of treason by name, despite the fact that I know there's no fathomable way that I have committed any crime at all, let alone treason, he's still somebody in a position to actually do something about that. To try to further destroy my life. It never goes away or stops, even when he’s not publicly attacking me.”

The president's attacks, Page said, affected her day-to-day life.

STRZOK'S WIFE FOUND EVIDENCE OF HIS AFFAIR WITH LISA PAGE ... AND 'PARANOID' NEW YORK AGENT FOUND STRZOK WAS APPARENTLY SLOW-WALKING WEINER LAPTOP REVIEW, FILING SAYS

“I'm someone who’s always in my head anyway – so now otherwise normal interactions take on a different meaning," Page complained. "Like, when somebody makes eye contact with me on the Metro, I kind of wince, wondering if it’s because they recognize me, or are they just scanning the train like people do? It’s immediately a question of friend or foe? Or if I’m walking down the street or shopping and there’s somebody wearing Trump gear or a MAGA hat, I’ll walk the other way or try to put some distance between us because I’m not looking for conflict. Really, what I wanted most in this world is my life back.”

Page insisted that when she was assigned to the Clinton email probe, she knew the "case was going to get picked apart" and that "Director [James] Comey was very clear he wanted this completed as soon as humanly possible and outside of the political environment. So there was a real focus to get it done before the conventions that were happening that summer. And so that’s what we did.”

However, as the FBI was preparing to interview Clinton at her home at the close of the email probe, Page sent Strzok a text message that suggested she was concerned about the political impact of the investigation.

WATCH REP. GOHMERT UNLOAD ON ‘SMIRKING’ STRZOK: ‘HOW MANY TIMES DID YOU LOOK SO INNOCENT INTO YOUR WIFE’S EYES AND LIE TO HER?’

“One more thing: She might be our next president,” Page wrote to Strzok on Feb. 24, 2016. “The last thing you need us going in there loaded for bear. You think she’s going to remember or care that it was more doj than fbi?”

“Agreed….” Strzok responded.

Horowitz, the DOJ inspector general, noted in an initial report last year that Strzok and Page's anti-Trump texts were "not only indicative of a biased state of mind but, even more seriously, implies a willingness to take official action to impact the presidential candidate’s electoral prospects.”

Comey's firing shortly after Trump took office, Page said, was "totally within the authority of the president," but at the same time was "unprecedented and unimaginable given the circumstances."

“It was horrible,” Page said. “It was a devastating moment at the FBI. It was like a funeral, only worse, because at least when someone dies, you get to come together and celebrate and talk about that person. He was still alive. But he was inaccessible to us. It jolted the ranks and the investigation. It was so abrupt. He was there one day and gone the next. ... The president fired him with the knowledge that, of course, we were investigating Russian contacts with his campaign. I mean, it just gave the aura of an obstructive effort.”

FBI Deputy Assistant Director Peter Strzok is seated to testify before the the House Committees on the Judiciary and Oversight and Government Reform during a hearing on "Oversight of FBI and DOJ Actions Surrounding the 2016 Election," on Capitol Hill, Thursday, July 12, 2018, in Washington. (AP Photo/Evan Vucci)

Page said that when internal DOJ investigators said she was under investigation for anti-Trump text messages, she had no idea what they were talking about -- and maintained, as Strzok has, that she is capable of separating her personal life from work.

“At the end of July in 2017, I am informed by the DOJ Inspector General's office that I’m under investigation for political text messages and honestly, I have no idea what they're talking about,” Page said. “I have no recollection. And initially they’re very coy about it. They don’t tell me much about it. I don't have the first clue what they're talking about. What I do know is that my text messages will reveal that I had previously had an affair. I’m overwhelmed by dread and embarrassment at the prospect that OIG investigators, Andy [McCabe], and my colleagues, now know or could learn about this deeply personal secret.”

Last month, the Department of Justice released documents outlining a slew of "security violations" and flagrantly "unprofessional conduct" by Peter Strzok — including his alleged practice of keeping sensitive FBI documents on his unsecured personal electronic devices, even as his wife gained access to his cellphone and discovered evidence that he was having an affair with Page.

Although Strzok claimed to have "double deleted" sensitive FBI materials from his personal devices, his wife nonetheless apparently found evidence of his affair on his cellphone — including photographs and a hotel reservation "ostensibly" used for a "romantic encounter." Strzok didn't consent to turning over the devices for review, according to the DOJ, even as he acknowledged using Apple's iMessage service for some FBI work.

FBI BLAMES SYSTEM-WIDE SOFTWARE FAILURE FOR MISSING STRZOK TEXTS -- PHONE FROM MUELLER DAYS TOTALLY WIPED

"[My wife] has my phone. Read an angry note I wrote but didn't send you. That is her calling from my phone. She says she wants to talk to [you]. Said we were close friends nothing more," one of Strzok's text to Page read, according to the filing.

"Your wife left me a vm [voicemail]. Am I supposed to respond? She thinks we're having an affair. Should I call and correct her understanding? Leave this to you to address?" Page responded. Strzok's wife allegedly threatened to send Page's husband some of the photographs from Strzok's phone.

Strzok then wrote, "I don't know. I said we were [] close friends and nothing more. She knows I sent you flowers, I said you were having a tough week."

Gregg Re is producer of "Tucker Carlson Tonight" on the Fox News Channel. He has an A.B. from Georgetown University and a J.D. from New York University School of Law, where he edited the Law Review. Follow him on Twitter @gregg_re or email him at [email protected]

Sours: https://www.foxnews.com/politics/lisa-page-breaks-silence-saying-trumps-fake-orgasm-forced-her-to-speak-out

Orgasm trump

Trump's 'Demeaning Fake Orgasm' Prompts Ex-FBI Agent Lisa Page to Speak Out, Call President's Tweets About Her 'Sickening'

Former FBI lawyer Lisa Page who was mocked by Donald Trump for tweets she exchanged with her lover has spoken of her anguish at the president's "reprehensible" stunt at a rally in October.

At the event in Minneapolis, Minnesota, Trump read out personal messages sent between Page and FBI agent Peter Strzok in August 2016 which included one that said "we'll stop" Trump from becoming president.

Both are married to other people and at the time Strzok was overseeing the Hillary Clinton email investigation as well as the probe into Trump's campaign.

Trump claimed the FBI spied on him during his 2016 election campaign and that the tweet exchange showed there was bias against him. Next week a report by Justice Department inspector Michael Horowitz into Trump's claims will be released.

Page kept a low profile while she was the target of Trump's tweets but was spurred to speak out after the rally, during which Trump screamed out, "I love you, Lisa! I love you so much!" apparently mimicking an orgasm, although Fox News disputed this was Trump's intention.

She told The Daily Beastthat what Trump did was a "truly reprehensible, degrading stunt," adding, "Honestly, his demeaning fake orgasm was really the straw that broke the camel's back."

"I had stayed quiet for years hoping it would fade away, but instead it got worse. It had been so hard not to defend myself, to let people who hate me control the narrative. I decided to take my power back."

She said Trump's public ridicule of her, including on Twitter, made her wary about being spotted in public.

"It's like being punched in the gut. My heart drops to my stomach when I realize he has tweeted about me again. The president of the United States is calling me names to the entire world. He's demeaning me and my career. It's sickening."

She said that she is worried if someone makes eye contact with her on public transport, and that she tries to steer clear of anybody wearing a MAGA hat, to reduce her chances of coming into conflict with a Trump supporter, pointing out that it is "very intimidating because he's still the president of the United States.

"When the president accuses you of treason by name, despite the fact that I know there's no fathomable way that I have committed any crime at all, let alone treason, he's still somebody in a position to actually do something about that. To try to further destroy my life.

"It never goes away or stops, even when he's not publicly attacking me," she added.

Meanwhile, Horowitz's report has been leaked to several outlets, including The Washington Post. It appears that the report will conclude that FBI lawyer Kevin Clinesmith altered a Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act document linked to the agency's wiretapping of Carter Page, a Trump campaign associate.

However it is expected to also conclude that the Russia investigation was not tainted with anti-Trump bias, which would clear top FBI officials such as its former director James Comey as well as Strzok.

Although Page insists she did nothing wrong, she told The Daily Beast that even if she is publicly exonerated by the report, "I don't kid myself that the fact will matter very much for a lot of people. The president has a very loud megaphone."

Sours: https://www.newsweek.com/lisa-page-donald-trump-tweets-fake-orgasm-1474968

Donald Trump did an impression of an orgasm and people are not here for it

Donald Trump has done an impression of Peter Strzok having an orgasm at a rally in Minneapolis.

Yes, the 45th President of the United States is now doing lewd material on stage and it's not even as good as 'that' scene from When Harry Met Sally.

Strzok had worked on Robert Mueller's Special Counsel investigation but was removed when criticisms of Trump were discovered in text messages exchanged between him and FBI lawyer Lisa Page while they were conducting an extramarital affair.

Trump referenced this when he launched into a baffling rant that seemed to conclude with an orgasm impersonation that is unlikely to have Meg Ryan quaking in her boots:

Much earlier Peter Strzok. He and his lover, Lisa Page. What a group.

She’s going to win 10,000,000-1. She’s going to win Peter, I love you so much.

I love you Peter. I love you too, Lisa. Lisa, I love you.

If she doesn’t win, we got an insurance policy. We will get that son of a b***h out. The phony Russia hoax.

The people were, predictably, less than impressed with this rather grotesque bit of acting from the POTUS.

More: An 8-year-old girl just proved how easy it is to climb Trump’s ‘impenetrable’ wall

More: Trump said he’s abandoning the Kurds because they 'didn’t help in the Second World War'

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