George Soros’ ambassador to Albania rules country and pushes Globalist’s agenda, threatens opponents to Soros, uses US visas as pressure tool

By L. Todd Wood – – Thursday, February 9, 2017
Let’s start with a simple question: Is it OK for a United States ambassador to blackmail one political party in order to give an advantage to another party — in a foreign country?
Let’s take it a step further. Is it OK for a U.S. ambassador to dictate policy to the government of a foreign country, under the threat of “consequences,” if that government doesn’t follow his dictates? Is it acceptable for a U.S. ambassador to push the agenda of a certain Hungarian-American billionaire and the organizations he funds, and not the interests of the U.S. government, interests that include an open democratic process and the ability of the foreign government’s institutions to carry out their mandated duties?
What if I told you that the prime minister of that country attended liberal billionaire George Soros’ wedding? What if I told you that Mr. Soros has been supporting a government in Albania that critics say has profited from a raging drug trade that is killing thousands of people across Europe? What if this U.S. ambassador was seen to be attempting to shut down the investigation of one of the largest companies in Albania while preaching about the need to take a stand against official corruption?
It all started a few weeks ago in small Balkan nation, where an effort to overhaul the nation’s judicial system is underway. U.S. Ambassador Donald Lu, working with the Soros-backed party in power, canceled U.S. visas for approximately 70 members of the opposition Democratic Party, who were up for vetting to be named as judicial officials in the country. This blatantly partisan and undemocratic action threw the country into a political crisis.
In a statement, the U.S. Embassy in Tirana confirmed it had “revoked the non-immigrant visas of several Albanian judges and prosecutors after determining that the officials no longer qualify for these visas. Because visa records are confidential under U.S. law, we cannot comment on individual cases. The U.S. Embassy took this action in advance of the upcoming vetting process that will assess certain officials’ ties to corruption.”

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