Were he wholly cocooned within the fantasy bubble of his own omnipotence, he’d have dismissed the allegations as fake news and tried to brazen it out Roses are red Trump’s face is vermilion He looks more than ever Like a sad (!) vaudevillian On Valentine’s Day, the world awoke to more evidence that Donald Trump’s presidency is one yuuuuge, nostalgic tribute to the slapstick heyday of American music hall. Trump remains a greater threat to global security than the Keystone Kops, none of whom showed enthusiasm for using nuclear warheads as first-strike weapons.Forty years ago next week, Flynn and another journalist, Dana Stone, disappeared without trace after encountering a hostile checkpoint south-east of Phnom Penh.Now, forensic tests are to be performed on remains that have been dug up in rural Cambodia by two amateur "bone hunters" who claim they have finally answered the mystery as to what happened to the two men, among three dozen journalists to have lost their lives during the war in Cambodia.Take the hilarious collision between two of the Stooges.Within minutes, alternative fact maven Kellyanne Conway’s claim that Flynn had Trump’s full confidence was contradicted by irritable press guy Sean Spicer (victim of Melissa Mc Carthy’s brutal parody, and widely tipped to be the next to go).In late 1933 he returned to Britain to pursue a career in acting. For a while he tried to be an actor like his swashbuckling father, Errol.
Chauvel was looking for someone to play the role of Fletcher Christian.
The most popular account is that he was discovered by cast member John Warwick.
The film was not a strong success at the box office, but it was the lead role and seemed to ignite Flynn's interest in acting.
Not only are the two men who made the find seeking to sell their story to the highest bidder, but a former colleague of the journalists believes the excavation of the burial site was conducted unprofessionally and may have disturbed a larger grave in which the remains of other journalists may lie.
Donald Trump's chief spokesman stood firm Friday on concerns about the president's pre-election Russia ties, telling reporters that the administration isn't worried about what former national security adviser Michael Flynn might say under oath if he's granted immunity from prosecution.'Is the White House concerned that General Flynn has damaging information about the president, his aides, his associates, about what happened during the campaign with respect to Russia?