From The Daily Signal:

A Veteran’s Day feature from the Associated Press showcased the improved training of diplomatic security agents, with a view to demonstrating that the lessons of Benghazi have been absorbed by the State Department.

In a simulation in a location in Virginia dubbed Erehwon (“nowhere” spelled backwards), State Department security staff beat back an attack resembling the attack on the ill-fated U.S. consulate in Benghazi in 2012. Other news organizations have also been invited in to report on the $80 million installation, situated in an undisclosed location in Virginia. There must be something here, at this supposedly secret location which the leadership of the State Department really wants the world to see.

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From Roll Call:

Remember the Select Committee on Benghazi?

The panel convened to probe the 2012 attacks on the U.S. embassy in Benghazi, Libya, was created in the spring and had its first public hearing in September—but otherwise has been quiet.

Chairman Trey Gowdy, R-S.C., told CQ Roll Call Friday the committee will meet “in public and in private” between now and the end of the lame-duck session, which is currently open-ended.

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From Western Journalism:

Rep. Trey Gowdy’s (R-SC) recent comments on the status of the investigation by the House Select Committee on Benghazi:

We have a very robust investigative plan that will kick off in December, and Megyn I can tell you my goal was to have an investigation where witnesses who have never been talked to before felt comfortable coming forward because of the seriousness of our investigation and that is precisely what is happening. So, it is not with a lot of fanfare and there aren’t a lot of public hearings, but trust me when I tell you we are making tremendous progress.

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From The Weekly Standard:

The Justice Department has released a new, superseding indictment in the government’s case against Ahmed Abu Khatallah, the only suspect held by the U.S. in connection with the September 11, 2012, terrorist attack in Benghazi, Libya.

The indictment, of course, doesn’t come close to telling the whole story. But we do learn a few new facts, and the indictment raises, again, a key question: What happened to the computers and documents captured by jihadists during the raid on the U.S. Mission and Annex?

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