On Sunday Sen. John McCain accused the Obama White House of a "massive cover-up" on "Meet the Press.
Most of us know that the only thing Richard M. Nixon was guilty of was after learning of the Watergate break in, was the cover up from the White House until after the elections.
For a year President Obama ran on "Bin Laden is dead and Al Qaeda is on the run." But the real truth was, Al Qaeda was on the run, running all over the Middle East and North Africa expanding their base of operations. Then on September 11th, 2012, four Americans were murdered by Al Qaeda in Benghazi, Libya. And this is where the cover-up begins. Obama ran for reelection on lies and he had to cover-up the Al Qaeda murder of four Americans or his lies about Al Qaeda being on the run would be exposed before the elections.
>" While discussing the contentious confirmation hearings for defense secretary nominee Chuck Hagel, things got a bit heated on Sunday's "Meet The Press" when Sen. John McCain referred to the lack of information from the White House surrounding the Sept. 11, 2012 attacks in Benghazi as a "massive cover-up."
"There are so many answers we don't know," McCain told host David Gregory. "We've had two movies about getting bin Laden and we don't even know who the people were who were evacuated from the consulate the day after the [Benghazi] attack. So there are many, many questions. So we've had a massive cover-up on the part of the administration."
Gregory then pressed McCain on what the Arizona senator meant by "a massive cover-up."
"I'm asking you, do you care whether four Americans died?" McCain said. "And shouldn't people be held accountable for the fact that four Americans died?"
"Well, what you said was the cover-up--a cover-up of what?" Gregory asked.
"Of the information concerning the deaths of four brave Americans," McCain replied. "The information has not been forthcoming. You obviously believe that it has. I know that it hasn't. And I'll be glad to send you a list of the questions that have not been answered, including 'What did the president do and who did he talk to the night of the attack on Benghazi?'"McCain continued: "Why did the president for two weeks, for two weeks during the heat of the campaign continue to say he didn't know whether it was a terrorist attack or not? Is it because it interfered with the line 'Al Qaeda has [been] decimated'? And 'everything's fine in that in that part of the world'? Maybe. We don't know. But we need the answers. Then we'll reach conclusions. But we have not received the answers. And that's a fact."