The Mueller team has subpoenaed a sometimes political operative/sometimes comedian, Randy Credico, to testify before the grand jury investigation of Roger Stone.
“How did I ever the hell get involved in this mess?” past Roger Stone associate Randy Credico says to @ajdukakis upon arriving to testify before a federal grand jury in the Mueller probe. “What’s a nice guy like me doing in a place like this?” https://t.co/paBZPvTHw3 pic.twitter.com/BTC57RujYX— ABC News Politics (@ABCPolitics) September 7, 2018
Credico has apparently met a few times with Julian Assange and is an acquaintance of Stone's.
He has a plan for his testimony.
“It’s like, ask me if I’m going to breathe? Of course I’m going to do impressions,” Credico, 64, said. “I’m taking the grand jury very seriously but doing impressions is part of the package just to calm my nerves,” he said, adding, “You got to give that grand jury some comic relief.”
BTW, the book in the above clip that he hands off is Sikunder Burnes: Master of the Great Game.
From the blurb:
This is an astonishing true tale of espionage, journeys in disguise, secret messages, double agents, assassinations and sexual intrigue. Alexander Burnes was one of the most accomplished spies Britain ever produced and the main antagonist of the Great Game as Britain strove with Russia for control of Central Asia and the routes to the Raj. There are many lessons for the present day in this tale of the folly of invading Afghanistan and Anglo-Russian tensions in the Caucasus. Murray’s meticulous study has unearthed original manuscripts from Montrose to Mumbai to put together a detailed study of how British secret agents operated in India.The story of Burnes’ life has a cast of extraordinary figures, including Queen Victoria, King William IV, Earl Grey, Benjamin Disraeli, Lola Montez, John Stuart Mill and Karl Marx. Among the unexpected discoveries are that Alexander and his brother James invented the myths about the Knights Templars and Scottish Freemasons which are the foundation of the Da Vinci Code; and that the most famous nineteenth century scholar of Afghanistan was a double agent for Russia.
Robert Wenzel is Editor & Publisher of