House Joint Resolution 44 removes a Bureau of Land Management rule that took control of land-use decisions away from states and local decision makers and gave it to Washington. When President Donald Trump signed the Resolution, he said;
that’s not good. That’s never good.
The Hammonds and all involved in the protest to stop the takeover of Our Land by the Bureau of Land Management through out these Unites States/ And to investigate the Murder of Lavoy Finicum in Cold Blood. In addition/ full investigation into the Hillary Clinton connection to Russia involving the selling of 20% of the US Uranium Supply in this area, written in the petition to free the Bundys.
Recently, in February, Bureau of Land Management agent Dan Love, a central figure in the government’s case against rancher Cliven Bundy, has been identified as the target of a federal ethics probe in a letter two congressional lawmakers sent to the Office of the Inspector General.
The Feb. 14 letter, sent by U.S. Reps. Jason Chaffetz, R-Utah, and Blake Farenthold, R-Texas, accuses Love of scrubbing emails, influencing witnesses and deleting hundreds of documents the day before a congressional investigative committee issued a records request. Chaffetz and Farenthold sit on the U.S. House Committee for Oversight and Government Reform.
The latest allegations are likely to fuel defense arguments in the trial against six men charged as Bundy’s co-conspirators in a 2014 armed standoff in Bunkerville. The incident occurred when the BLM, supervised by Love, tried to seize Bundy’s cattle.
Chaffetz and Farenthold did not disclose what prompted them to investigate Love. But Chaffetz, who leads the House Oversight Committee, has introduced legislation to strip the BLM of its law enforcement functions. During the 2014 standoff with the BLM, Bundy called for participants to “disarm the National Park Service.”
President Donald Trump signed the order on March 27, 2017, along with several other joint resolutions.
Remarks by the President on Signing House Joint Resolutions 37, 44, 57, and 58 under the Congressional Review Act