I’m still getting in the coaching business. There was a year that I went full time when I was doing the radio show. That’s what happens when you go full time. I did full time for the radio show. And then I also just started a series of live coaching camps. They’re called Life Coaching Coaches, and I do live coaching now. I have seven at the moment. I just go to an 80th birthday party for somebody once a year and we do life coaching. And now I have a lot of things coming out that I like to do as well.
This interview has been edited and condensed.
With all the attention directed toward an ongoing federal inquiry into Russian interference in the election, it’s worth noting a little-noticed but potentially important development by the Department of Justice.
In an interview yesterday with Fox Business reporter Maria Bartiromo, Attorney General Jeff Sessions announced that the DOJ’s Civil Rights Division is preparing to join a broad federal investigation into voter intimidation and intimidation under President Trump, whether directed by his administration or not.
This, in turn, means that many of the complaints made against the Trump administration have a real chance of being pursued by a Justice Department that seems to be serious about investigating the phenomenon of voter intimidation.
It’s worth noting the significance of Sessions’ comment that the Justice Department is investigating. This means the department will join the various probes of the Trump administration’s alleged collusion with Russia to interfere in the presidential election – which has been widely condemned by elected leaders and the Republican-dominated Congress. (The head of the Senate Judiciary Committee, Chuck Grassley, said earlier this month: “You would think at this point that somebody in the Trump administration would have been aware of what was going on with Russia and that it would be an extremely serious matter.”)
Of course, the idea that the DOJ is launching a civil rights investigation is highly unlikely. That would depend on a wide range of evidence including allegations against individual Trump staffers (and even some Trump staffers whose ties to the Russia scandal have been called into question), but it would be surprising if Sessions wouldn’t be part of an investigation to see if the Justice Department’s own investigations of voter fraud are sufficiently vigorous enough to make civil-rights investigations plausible.
If that’s what Sessions was hinting at, Sessions has a great opportunity for bipartisan cooperation. The recent federal probes have been led by Republicans, who have been criticized by Democrats for dragging their feet. If Sessions decides he wants to go after