Partisan Hack Frosh: What he Stands For


Attorney General Brian Frosh

Attorney General Brian Frosh seems to forget that his client is Governor Larry Hogan and that he serves the people of Maryland. These days, he is only in service to the Democratic Party.

Today, Frosh took to Twitter to whine about Governor Larry Hogan not letting him sue the Trump Administration and by sharing a Slate article:

The article is entitled “Maryland’s Republican Governor, Who Once Disavowed Trump, Won’t Let State Sue Against Travel Ban” as part of the clever Media-Democratic Party complex attempts to tie Governor Hogan to every single thing that Trump does, part of the Maryland Democratic Party’s Trump Obsession that’s already beginning to spiral out of control.

The real reason that Frosh tweeted the article of course was the glowing praise of Frosh as the savior of justice for the people of Maryland, or some such poppycock. Read it for yourself.

It’s interesting that Frosh took to Twitter to share this article for a variety of reasons. Not the least of which is the fact that Democrats in the General Assembly are attempting to steamroll through the legislature a likely unconstitutional resolution granting Frosh broad authority to pursue legal action against the Federal government. But it’s also interesting that Frosh decided to take a stand on this particular issue. Considering Frosh took a stand on this issue, we thought we’d share with you some of the other stances he’s taken in his checkered public career:

And these are just some of the things that Brian Frosh stands up for. He puts being a partisan hack in front of doing his actual job as Attorney General of Maryland. He puts politics before people, and he’s being joined in this effort by Democratic legislators who seem hellbent on railroading this Joint Resolution through to give Frosh broad, extraordinary, and possibly unconstitutional powers.

But you have to ask yourself this: after seeing what Brian Frosh stands for, can we trust him to stand up for his clients, the Governor of Maryland the residents of our great state? Based on his history, the answer is clearly no.



Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.