By Daniel NeierThe Washington Post – 3 days agoWashington, D.C. — As he watched the unfolding events unfold, James Woolsey was on his feet, his head down and focused on the events unfolding around him.
Woolsey, a senior counsel to the White House Counsel’s Office, was the legal advisor to President Donald Trump’s eldest son, Donald Trump Jr., at the time.
The lawyer, who had previously worked as an attorney for the Trump Organization and had served as an unpaid White House adviser during the 2016 presidential campaign, was on assignment at the White the day after the president’s son was accused of soliciting a Russian government lawyer to help with his father’s election campaign.
Wolsey, who has been called a “top aide” to the president and a “very smart lawyer,” was not only the president of the White Helmet, but also an adviser to Trump Jr. and the White Helmets, the nonprofit group he co-founded.
“I was a very, very important part of this whole mess, I think it’s fair to say,” Woolsey said at the Senate Judiciary Committee hearing.
“I’m not a lawyer.
I’m just a very smart guy, and I think the public deserves a more accurate picture of what happened.”
The hearing took place a day after Woolsey joined the White Handers, an umbrella organization representing the White Hats, as an intern.
He later became a senior White House counsel.
Woolssey said the White Hat mission is to empower the people of the world to fight against the forces of corruption and tyranny.
He said his organization’s work has been aided by a large network of volunteer volunteers and community leaders.
The White Helmics, whose name was changed in 2018, is made up of dozens of volunteers who are trained to use small arms, hand-to-hand combat and other self-defense techniques.
Their motto is “It’s not a fight; it’s a rescue.”
They wear body armor and helmets, and use the latest technology in the field to protect their lives and those of their rescuers.
The White Helmys also provide medical care to people in need.
“We have a strong focus on the protection of life and the safety of the people who are in need,” Woolsell said.
“And we also know that there are no perfect answers.”
Woolys father was a major figure in the White Horse Coalition, which formed during the civil rights movement to mobilize the American public and mobilize civil rights advocates and others to work for civil rights.
He also played a major role in organizing the White Lives Matter movement, which advocated for justice for people of color and other oppressed groups.
“His name was on everything that happened, his name was at every level,” Woolseys son said.
“He was a guy that wanted to do things that were positive, that were meaningful to him and his family, and that was all he ever did,” he said.
Walls, who was a senior adviser to the House Oversight Committee and is currently a professor at the University of Virginia, said he has no idea who the White Hands are.
He said they do not wear body paint or have special clothing.
He did not know Woolsey personally, and said he was never contacted by Woolsey or any White Helmic organization.
“What we do know is that there is no way to get that information from anyone other than Woolsey,” Walls said.
He declined to say who Woolsey is.
Walsons father, James W. Woolsey, has been in Washington, D,C.
for the past 10 years and is now a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution, a think tank that focuses on policy issues related to the intersection of technology and politics.
He is a senior scholar at the Institute for Humane Studies, an institute at the Stanford University School of Law.
His son, a former Marine, is also a senior at the school.
He has been involved in several projects at the institute, including a project called “Beyond the Burden” that uses crowdsourcing to identify and engage people in ways that benefit the economy and society.
The institute has received more than $300,000 from the National Science Foundation, which includes $250,000 for research and a grant of $50,000 to study how people engage with technology, he said in a statement.