Presenting arguments about the law requires talent with language. So part of Preet Bharara's high profile while being U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of New York was put together with the right words at the right time.
He's still at it, post his firing by the Trump Administration. In his first interview since then, with The New York Times, it's reported that he "remains mystified" by that development. Currently he is a distinguished scholar in residence at New York University Law School.
Obviously, that puts Bharara beyond just smart use of language. He catapults into public relations genius territory. And would make a great hire for lobbying/law firm Squire Patton Boggs.
Currently, positioning and packaging circumstance as "mystifying," "puzzling," or "strange" raises them from a plain-vanilla topic to the macro level. They become a magnet or pull force. Myriad constituencies pay attention. They feel compelled to figure out the seeming mystery.
Among the ultimate put-downs is to describe anyone's behavior as "mystifying." It enters the category of "odd." Odd isn't cool in the second decade of the 21st century.
Essentially, Bharara has put together a mindset that confirms the perception many now have that Trumpism is, well, mystifying.
Bharara 1, Trump Administration 0.
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