Press Briefing with Counterterrorism Coordinator Ambassador Nathan A. Sales

MS ORTAGUS: Happy Friday. Good afternoon. Okay. The State Department is releasing its Annual
Country Reports on Terrorism, which describes the global counterterrorism landscape in 2017
and fulfills a congressional mandate. The report allows us to highlight significant
terrorist trends and to take stock of how effective U.S. and international efforts were
in countering these threats. It also helps us make more informed judgments
and plans about our policies, priorities, and where to place resources. And now, I’d like to introduce my friend,
Ambassador Nathan Sales, who was sworn in as Coordinator of Counterterrorism in August
2017. Before joining the State Department, Ambassador
Sales was a law professor at Syracuse University College of Law. He was also the deputy assistant secretary
for policy at the Department of Homeland Security. He led DHS efforts to draft and implement
legislation that strengthened the security features of and expanded the Visa Waiver Program. Ambassador Sales also served at the Office
of Legal Policy and at the Department of Justice, where he worked on counterterrorism policy
and judicial confirmations. At DOJ, he received the Attorney General’s
Award for Exceptional Service, the Justice Department’s highest honor. Go ahead. We’ll take questions afterwards. AMBASSADOR SALES: Thanks, Morgan, for the
introduction and thanks to all of you for being here today. The Country Reports on Terrorism offers the
most detailed look that the Federal Government offers on the global terrorist landscape. Today, I’m going to highlight three key
trends that we saw in the 2018 report. First, in 2018, the United States and our
coalition partners nearly completed the destruction of the so-called ISIS caliphate while increasing
pressure on the terror group’s global networks. Second, the Islamic Republic of Iran remained
the world’s worst state sponsor of terrorism, and the administration continued to subject
the regime to unrelenting diplomatic and economic pressure. Third, the world saw a rise in racially or
ethnically motivated terrorism – a disturbing trend that the administration highlighted
in our 2018 National Counterterrorism Strategy. In addition to these three broad trends, I
will also highlight some important steps the United States and our partners took in 2018
to counter terrorist threats. Before getting into the report itself, however,
I’d like to give you some overall numbers. In 2018, most terrorist incidents around the
world were concentrated in three regions: the Middle East, South Asia, and Sub-Saharan
Africa. These three regions experienced about 85 percent
of all terrorist incidents. The 10 countries with the greatest number
of terrorist incidents in 2018 contributed 75 percent of the overall number. And as for those three broad trends, first,
the United States and our partners made major strides to defeat and degrade ISIS. In 2017 and 2018, we liberated 110,000 square
kilometers of territory in Syria and Iraq, and freed roughly 7.7 million men, women,
and children from ISIS’s brutal rule. Those successes laid the groundwork for continued
action in 2019, including the total destruction of the physical caliphate and last week’s
raid that resulted in the death of Abu Bakr al-Bahgdadi. As the false caliphate collapsed, we saw ISIS’s
toxic ideology continue to spread around the globe in 2018. ISIS recognized new regional affiliates in
Somalia and in East Asia. Foreign terrorist fighters headed home or
traveled to third countries to join ISIS branches there, and homegrown terrorists – people
who have never set foot in Syria or Iraq – also carried out attacks. We saw ISIS-directed or inspired attacks outside
the core in places like Paris, Quetta, and Berlin, among others. Many of these attacks targeted soft targets
and public spaces, like hotels, tourist resorts, and cultural sites. Having destroyed the so-called caliphate,
we are now taking the fight to ISIS branches around the world. In 2018, the State Department sanctioned eight
ISIS affiliates, including in Southeast Asia, West Africa, and North Africa. Second, in 2018, the Islamic Republic of Iran
retained its standing as the world’s worst state sponsor of terrorism, as it has every
year since 1984. The regime, often through its Islamic Revolutionary
Guard Corps, or IRGC, has spent nearly a billion dollars a year to support terrorist groups
that serve as its proxies and promote its malign influence around the region – groups
like Hizballah and Hamas and Palestinian Islamic Jihad. But the Iranian threat is not confined to
the Middle East; it’s truly global. In 2018, that threat reached Europe in a big
way. In January, Germany investigated 10 suspected
IRGC Quds Force operatives. In the summer, authorities in Belgium, France,
and Germany thwarted an Iranian plot to bomb a political rally near Paris. In October, an Iranian operative was arrested
for planning an assassination in Denmark. And in December, Albania expelled two Iranian
officials for plotting terrorist attacks there. Countering Iran-backed terrorism is and has
been a top priority for this administration. That’s why in December of 2018 we hosted
the first ever Western Hemisphere Counterterrorism Ministerial to focus on threats close to home,
particularly the threats posed by Hizballah, Iran’s terrorist proxy. In addition, to give a sneak preview of one
of the highlights we’ll see in next year’s report, in April of this year, the State Department
designated Iran’s IRGC as a foreign terrorist organization. This was the first time we’ve ever so designated
a state actor. Third, in 2018, we saw an alarming rise in
racially or ethnically motivated terrorism, including here in the United States with the
Pittsburgh synagogue shooting. Similar to Islamist terrorism, this breed
of terrorism is inspired by a hateful, supremacist, and intolerant ideology. Make no mistake; we will confront all forms
of terrorism no matter what ideology inspires it. In 2018, the administration’s National Counterterrorism
Strategy specifically highlighted racially and ethnically motivated terrorism as a top
national security priority. This was the first such strategy to ever address
this threat. In addition, here at the State Department,
we are combatting this threat with our Countering Violent Extremism, or CVE, authorities. We’re using the Strong Cities Network to
address radicalization and recruitments. In addition, we’re working with tech companies
to counter racially or ethnically motivated extremism by developing positive narratives
and building resilience to hateful messages. Let me move on to describe some of the key
lines of effort we’ve pursued to protect our homeland and to protect our interest from
these threats. We made major strides to defeat and degrade
terrorist groups in 2018, and I’d like to draw your attention to three particular lines
of effort: securing our borders and defeating terrorist travel; second, using sanctions
to cut off money; and third, the disposition of captured foreign terrorist fighters, or
FTFs. Restricting terrorist travel remained a top
priority last year. We continue to pursue arrangements to share
terrorist watch lists with other countries pursuant to Homeland Security Presidential
Directive 6, or HSPD 6. We signed a number of new arrangements in
2018 and now have over 70 on the books. In addition, our border security platform,
known as PISCES – that stands for Personal Identification Secure Comparison and Evaluation
System – grew to include 227 ports of entry in 23 countries. Our partners use it every day to screen more
than 300,000 travelers. Second, the United States continued to use
our sanctions and designations authorities to deny terrorists the resources they need
to commit attacks. In all, the State Department completed 51
terrorism designations in 2018, and the Treasury Department likewise completed 157 terrorism
designations. Significant State Department designations
in 2018 include ISIS-West Africa, al-Qaida affiliates in Syria such as the al-Nusrah
Front, and JNIM, which is al-Qaida’s affiliate in Mali. We also designated Jawad Nasrallah, the son
of Hizballah’s leader, who recruited individuals to carry out terrorist attacks against Israel. Third, as the President has made clear, all
countries have an obligation to repatriate and prosecute their FTFs for any crimes they’ve
committed. The United States has led by example by repatriating
our own citizens. To date, we’ve brought back and prosecuted
six adult fighters or ISIS supporters, and we’ve also returned 14 children who are
now being rehabilitated and reintegrated. In addition, the United States has facilitated
the returns of hundreds of FTFs and family members to their countries of origin while
also sharing evidence that our soldiers captured on the battlefield to enable effective prosecutions. Again, we urge other countries to follow our
lead and take their citizens back. That about wraps up the key points in the
reports, and I’d be now happy to answer any questions you may have. MS ORTAGUS: AP, do you have anything? QUESTION: Actually, Ambassador Sales, on the
question that you addressed most recently about repatriation, can you update us on the
situation with the Beatles and where that effort is to bring them to the United States? AMBASSADOR SALES: Yeah, we don’t have anything
to add to what we’ve said in recent weeks. The Beatles have been taken into U.S. custody
and moved to a secure location, but beyond that we’re not prepared to offer anything
else. QUESTION: Thank you, Ambassador. What do you know – does the U.S. know and
what can you tell us about ISIS new chief and your efforts to hunt him, capture him,
kill him, as you did with Baghdadi? AMBASSADOR SALES: Well, ISIS remains a top
national security priority. We’re aware of the fact that it has selected
a new leader. We will continue to subject that organization
to unrelenting counterterrorism pressure using all the tools of national power, to include
military, intelligence, law enforcement, border security, and financial. We will dismantle the group regardless of
who its leadership cadre is. MS ORTAGUS: Go ahead. Oh, just a follow-up. QUESTION: Just what do you know about him
himself, the man who was designated as the new chief? AMBASSADOR SALES: We know that he is going
to be facing a sustained and systematic amount of pressure from us and our partners. MS ORTAGUS: Okay, Humeyra. QUESTION: Thank you very much for doing this. Trump – President Trump wants to bring all
troops home, and you – you’re saying in your report that ISIS has evolved. With less troops on the ground means less
visibility on the ground and less – fewer eyes on the ground. How are you going to keep this extreme pressure
on the group? AMBASSADOR SALES: Right. So the President has made clear that he intends
to leave a residual U.S. force presence in Syria in order to deny ISIS access to the
resources that in the past it has used to fund and fuel terrorism around the world. We continue to work with our partners in the
region and around the world to bring pressure to bear on ISIS, not just military pressure
in Syria and Iraq but financial and law enforcement and other forms of pressure around the world,
and we’re going to keep that up. MS ORTAGUS: Go ahead. QUESTION: Hello, hi. Sir, on April 8th 2019, as you said, State
Department designated IRGC as an FTO. Can you give us any update on how much progress
you achieved in that regard, especially with what’s happening in Iraq and Lebanon with
the IRGC’s activities there? AMBASSADOR SALES: Well, we know that Iran’s
terrorist apparatus has suffered major financial setbacks as a result of the sanctions that
we have brought to bear, the historic sanctions that this administration has brought to bear
on Iran and its terrorist proxies. And you don’t have to take my word for it. Look no further than Nasrallah, the head of
Hizballah, who has publicly appealed for donations. We don’t have any particular updates to
share on the financial health of the IRGC or Hizballah or any other Iranian terrorist
element, but it’s not good for them. MS ORTAGUS: Humeyra. I mean, I’m sorry, Nadia. (Inaudible.) QUESTION: (Off-mike.) MS ORTAGUS: (Off-mike.) AMBASSADOR SALES: I should use that excuse. (Laughter.) QUESTION: It’s all right. One of the points that you just mentioned
is the destruction of the caliphate, which is depriving ISIS from the geographical location,
and also the killing of Baghdadi. So where do you see the next threat coming
from ISIS? Is it individuals who might – are able to
attack, or is it them rejoining groups like al-Qaida or Tahrir al-Sham in Syria in particular
since we know that they offered Baghdadi some kind of protection? AMBASSADOR SALES: Well, I think we have to
be mindful of and work to counter all of the different threats whether we’re talking
about ISIS fighters who remain in Syria and Iraq, formally recognized ISIS affiliates
around the world – I mentioned one in Somalia; I mentioned one in East Asia that were recognized
in 2018 – and we also have to be mindful of individual lone wolves who decide to commit
an attack in the name of ISIS without any formal tasking or direction. As the nature of the threat metastasizes and
evolves to encompass all of these different elements, we have to deploy the full spectrum
of national tools. We have to combat their finances. We have to combat their ability to cross borders. We have to use our law enforcement capabilities
to prosecute them for crimes they’ve committed. We have to bolster crisis response capabilities
so the teams can intervene in real-time to suppress attacks that might be happenings. So I think we’re going to be looking at
a full spectrum of tools to combat this very diverse and dynamic threat. MS ORTAGUS: Said. QUESTION: Thank you. In the section under Israel, West Bank, and
Gaza, you list all the incidents committed by Palestinians, but there is no mention whatsoever
of literally hundreds of attacks by settlers, including torturing, using – and small arms
fire, ramming with cars, killing people, old people and so on, and hundreds of acres that
were torched and destroyed and (inaudible) and so on. Why is that? AMBASSADOR SALES: I’m going to have to quibble
with your premise, because the report does mention settler violence committed by Israeli
— QUESTION: Not – not in so many details as
you have — AMBASSADOR SALES: Excuse me, I’ll finish
the answer to the question you asked. QUESTION: Okay. AMBASSADOR SALES: The report does include
references to acts of violence committed by Israeli settlers. We have been clear in this administration
that the Government of Israel, the people of Israel are entitled to live a life of security
and stability. Israel is surrounded on all fronts by terrorist
groups that reject its right to exist, and we will continue to call out those organizations
for the acts of violence that they commit and threaten to commit against innocent Israeli
civilians – while at the same time, as the report does, calling out acts of violence
by Israelis against Palestinian civilians. MS ORTAGUS: Clara. QUESTION: Hi, yeah, thank you. I’m interested in your conclusions about
the rise in ethnically or racially motivated terrorism. I’m wondering if this is a new focus for
the State Department, if you’re looking at domestic groups as well, and if any neo-Nazi
or white nationalist groups have been identified as terror organizations on your report. AMBASSADOR SALES: So our authority at the
State Department begins at the water’s edge. So when it comes to combatting domestic terrorist
threats, we’ll defer to the FBI and the Department of Homeland Security which have
the lead on confronting those threats here at home. Our role is mobilizing international partners
to confront the international dimensions of this threat. We know that white supremacists and other
racially motivated terrorist organizations or networks communicate across international
borders. We know that they are in a sense learning
from their jihadist predecessors in terms of their ability to raise money and move money,
in terms of their ability to radicalize and recruit, and so the State Department has been
trying to mobilize international partners who see this threat the same way we do to
take decisive action against these networks. MS ORTAGUS: Jennifer. QUESTION: Hi. Thanks for doing this. Have you seen any indication that ISIS is
planning any retaliatory attacks in response to Baghdadi’s death? And can you update us on the status of the
escaped ISIS fighters? AMBASSADOR SALES: Well, I’m not going to
comment on intelligence matters, but we’re aware of the reports that ISIS seeks vengeance
for the death of Baghdadi. We have to be prepared for any eventuality. We’re constantly on the lookout for ISIS
plots to hit us or to hit our interests abroad. Certainly that will remain a top priority
for us. As far as the foreign terrorist fighters are
concerned, as you will have heard from public statements by other U.S. Government officials, we’re aware of about
100 fighters who escaped in the wake of the Turkish incursion into northeastern Syria. In addition, as General Mazloum has said to
President Trump, the majority of those people have been taken into custody again after having
escaped. We expect Turkey to abide by the commitments
that it made to us to ensure that any ISIS fighters that it encounters are kept in a
secure manner and not allowed to return to the battlefield. QUESTION: Are you able to give a number on
how many are still on the run? AMBASSADOR SALES: Well, as General Mazloum
said, who’s there on the front lines, the majority of them have been recaptured. MS ORTAGUS: Rich. QUESTION: Thanks, Morgan. Mr. Ambassador, you have some notable dates
upcoming in the next week or so. It’s the 40th anniversary of the beginning
of the Iran hostage crisis, a year since the restoration of JCPOA sanctions, and these
quarterly increased violations of the JCPOA from Iran. Do you guys see any more potential for increased
Iran-sponsored activity over that timeframe, the next week or so? AMBASSADOR SALES: We are always on the lookout
for Iran-backed terrorism. We know that Iran uses terrorism as a basic
tool of tradecraft. It’s their go-to capability that they use
to spend their – spread their malign influence around the world. I’m not going to comment on intelligence
matters, but we are always aware of the threat that Iran poses to us and our interests, and
that’s why we’re taking decisive action to counter it. MS ORTAGUS: Nick. QUESTION: Mr. Ambassador, two questions. One is on the family members you mentioned,
the family members of ISIS – I think you said about 14 children. Could you talk a little bit more about who
they – they have been brought into the United States. Can you just give a little more detail about
who they are? And then the second is on Turkey. Do you feel that they have been a sufficiently
reliable partner in controlling that border? In the past, there have been a lot of concerns
that ISIS fighters were allowed essentially to move freely across the Turkish border. Has that changed? Have you found them to be a more committed
partner in that fight? AMBASSADOR SALES: So I’m not going to get
into the details of these kids. I mean, we’re talking about minors, and
for privacy reasons, I just don’t want to parade their stories in front of the cameras. As far as Turkey is concerned, Turkey is a
key member of the Defeat ISIS coalition. We have worked very closely with them to ensure
that the border between Syria and Turkey is as secure as it can be. We don’t want other fighters flooding into
Syria to provide a shot in the arm to an ISIS that’s seeking to reconstitute itself, and
we also want to make sure that ISIS fighters who may remain at large in Syria are not able
to get out and menace other parts of the world, particularly Europe. MS ORTAGUS: Conor. QUESTION: One follow-up on Turkey, and then
another question. Ambassador Jeffrey last week testified that
some of the Turkish-sponsored organizations or opposition groups in Syria are extremist
organizations, that they’re dangerous. Do you have any concern about that? Because it’s not really mentioned in the
section on Turkey, their support for these groups. AMBASSADOR SALES: Yeah, we are concerned about
some of those groups that don’t have the same force discipline that the Turkish military
does. I don’t have anything beyond what Ambassador
Jeffrey said last week other than to reaffirm our call on Turkey to ensure that it complies
and that its organizations with which it’s working complies with all the assurances made
in the agreements with the United States. QUESTION: This is the second question, then:
Sudan is still on the State Sponsor of Terrorism lists, but the section on Sudan makes mention
only of individuals’ actions, and actually offers some praise for the state and its efforts
to counter extremism. Why is Sudan still on the list? In particular because this new Sudanese Government
is pushing you guys to have them removed. AMBASSADOR SALES: Well, Sudan’s been on
the list for many years, many decades. The reason is because in the past the Government
of Sudan has consistently provided acts of support for international terrorism. Sudan, or any government that is on the list,
will remain on the list until that government meets the statutory conditions for removal. Congress has been very clear about what criteria
must be met in order to make progress, and we apply those standards across the board
regardless of which country we’re dealing with. QUESTION: Do you think this new government
has made progress in that front? AMBASSADOR SALES: We don’t have anything
to announce right now. MS ORTAGUS: Jessica. QUESTION: The report says that there’s been
a doubling of attacks in the Sahel in 2018. I was wondering what link you see between
the rise of terrorist groups there and the collapse of the caliphate in uncontrolled
spaces in Syria. AMBASSADOR SALES: What kind of connection
– well, I think terrorist fighters are always looking for the next battleground. And I think we’re concerned about the possibility
that jihadis who’ve been defeated in Syria might relocate elsewhere, whether you’re
talking about reinforcing ISIS Khorasan in Afghanistan, or moving into the Sahel. The trendline in the Sahel is discouraging,
to say the least, which is why the State Department and other international partners, such as
France, have been trying to boost the capability of countries like Mali and Burkina and Niger,
helping them with their borders, helping them with their crisis response capabilities to
intervene when an attack is unfolding, helping them develop a capability to prosecute terrorists
for the crimes they’ve committed in a way that complies with the rule of law. We’re all safer as a result of these kinds
of efforts, and this is another example of the administration’s call for our partners
to assume a greater share of the burden. We’re not doing this alone. We’re standing alongside European partners
like France and Germany who likewise have a keen interest in bringing stability and
security to that part of Africa. MS ORTAGUS: Go ahead. QUESTION: In the report it said that despite
the Lebanese Government efforts to dissociate itself from what’s going on, they – Hizballah
continues its activities in Syria, Yemen, Iraq, and – how this would affect your relation
with any coming government in Lebanon? Are we going to see another kind of pressure? We saw yesterday, for example, a story by
Reuters regarding military aid. So can you comment on that? AMBASSADOR SALES: Well, I think we’ve been
very clear in our dealings with the Government of Lebanon that we see Hizballah as a terrorist
organization, and that is why we have worked over the years, over many years, to strengthen
the institutions of the Lebanese state, such as the Lebanese Armed Forces, to ensure that
there is no felt need in Lebanon to rely on any purported services that Lebanon might
receive from Hizballah. That has been our policy and that remains
our policy. MS ORTAGUS: Abbie. QUESTION: (Off-mike.) MODERATOR: No, I called on Abbie. QUESTION: Sorry, sorry. QUESTION: I just had one quick follow-up on
some of my colleagues’ questions. Is the U.S. aware of the true identity of
the new ISIS leader? AMBASSADOR SALES: We are looking into the
leader, his role in the organization, where he came from. I don’t have anything to announce on that,
obviously, publicly. But anytime there is a leadership transition
in a terrorist organization, we want to make sure that we have the latest information we
have – that we need to have to confront the threat effectively. MS ORTAGUS: Okay. Last question. QUESTION: One follow-up on the Lebanon question. Just to be clear, are you saying that military
aid is continuing to the Lebanese Government, to the Lebanese military, or — AMBASSADOR SALES: I don’t have anything
to add beyond beyond the Secretary’s statement and Assistant Secretary Schenker’s statements
about Lebanon. What I am speaking about is what our longstanding
policy has been with respect to Hizballah and Lebanon, and that has not changed. MS ORTAGUS: Great. QUESTION: And then on ISIS, you mentioned
a residual force is going to be in Syria to make sure ISIS doesn’t come to power again,
but I wonder, is the State Department going to commit any money to helping the survivors
of ISIS who are coming home now? A lot of them are very traumatized, they’re
facing a mental health crisis, there are concerns that they might be drawn to other extremist
groups. Is there going to be some help with that,
with helping the survivors? AMBASSADOR SALES: Yeah, there is. Now, are you speaking about survivors who
have come back to the U.S. – yeah. QUESTION: No, survivors within Iraq and Syria. AMBASSADOR SALES: Yeah, so I was in Kazakhstan
two weeks ago at a rehabilitation and reintegration center that addresses exactly this problem. Kazakhstan has really led the world in taking
back – taking responsibility for taking back its fighters who have been prosecuted
as well as wives and children who are being put into rehabilitation and reintegration
programs. I think Kazakhstan’s efforts here are a
model for the rest of the world because they’re doing things like involving theologians who
can point out the errors of ISIS ideology. They’re involving mental health professionals
who can intervene with children who have experienced trauma, medical professionals who can treat
the physical ailments these folks have suffered. And I think that’s a model for what the
rest of the world should be doing. Thanks very much. QUESTION: Thank you. MS ORTAGUS: Thanks, guys.

37 thoughts on “Press Briefing with Counterterrorism Coordinator Ambassador Nathan A. Sales

  1. America is under attack by overly hard nipples. How unprofessional this is why woman are just nut rags

  2. I am so sick & tired of the ultra lazy reporters that do not do their homework but do expect the Department of State to fill them in on everything. The reporter doesn't know that Turkey, Syria, & the Kurds are anti-ISIS! What is with her, the general public knows. We also know that the Kurds/US are securing the oil. Thank heaven Sales has a high IQ & uses it to instruct the special needs midia.

  3. someone turned the air conditioning up today at the State Department briefing 🙂 lol

  4. Why should America have to spend our money fighting for countries, when these countries do nothing for us ,but vote against us at the United nations. Our forefathers never wanted us to be involved in foreign affairs.

  5. 🔴👀🔴 Selling our weapons to terrorists and our Uranium to Russia is how the Clinton's, Obummer and the #DumboCraps got rich!!! why else do you think Nancy Pelosi take off in our government jest to go to the mid east countries?!? Do not ever forget Obummer gave Iran a plane load of cash!!! what was it, $150 billion?

  6. Strange we don't get as many open press briefings with cross-examination as we used to. I guess it is no surprise considering the CIA took over the State Department.

  7. I have still my present arm but pain in the knee and the left arm crossed fibre

  8. It's not the Americans who defeated Isis but to the countary they sold weapons to terrorist in Syria for the last seven years, including Al nusra terrorist , it's the Russians, Irannian, and Turkey who defeated Isis, Jews and Americans sold chemical weapons to terrorists in West goutha as found by the syrien army and documented and seen on YouTube

  9. The only two terrorists states in the world are the USA and Israel, they both sell weapons to terrorists in several countries

  10. The Americans supported the free syrien army who are in reality Al nusra terrorists for a period of eight years, selling them weapons including chemical weapons, all he said is false, lots of propaganda, Americans support Saudi Arabia and MBS the MURDERER of khashoggi,

  11. Americans are refusing to pay the 25 million dollar ransom for information for the location of bad daddy, Americans are liars when it comes to paying a ransom for information,

  12. Everybody hates the USA and its policies and their support of Saudi Arabia who is MURDERING thousands of children in Yemen

  13. Founder Terrorism talk of counterterrorism ?… are you kidding me ?.

  14. I m from egypt terrorism is only made by sisi to get money and to kill and prison innocent people who dont want his fail rule

  15. Well what do ya know – another Barbie Doll face for the State Dept. Show – WOW – I'm seeing a pastern here Pompeo ! Aren't there any Women in the State Dept. who wear professional Business attire , and don't look like they just came from hair n make up for their screen shot – what is this a spring board for Follywood broadcasters ?


    Saints Are You Ready To Take That Leap Of Faith?

    Are you ready to take a LEAP OF FAITH into all I have called you to do? That is what I heard the Holy Spirit say to me on 11-3-19 at 6:52 am.

    Are you ready to lay down your desires of what you think REVIVAL should look like? REVIVAL IS MESSY I said to you earlier. It will not be a pretty sight.

    Matthew 3:1-12-John the Baptist Prepares the Way, 1 Samuel 16:1-13-David Anointed King & Matthew 11:1-24-Jesus and John the Baptist


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  17. The United States is a country that creates and finances terrorist regimes on the Planet. The US is a country that promotes the ideas of fascism. The US provoked wars around the world. The US is a criminal country. The US is a country that exposes the population of other countries to genocide. Lying, lying, lying and lying to United States citizens and citizens of the World is the reality of United States behavior. The US destroyed the national population of the Indians, destroyed millions of citizens of Vietnam, Yugoslavia, Iraq, Libya, Syria, Ukraine, Venezuela. US crimes will be investigated, the US verdict will be announced – Nurnberg Tribunal 2.0.

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