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jimjam wrote:A law suit charging illegal contributions against the Donald J. Trump ("charitable")Foundation has been filed in New York.
jimjam wrote:The largest reported donation the foundation has made — $264,631 — was used to refurbish the fountain in front of Mr. Trump’s Plaza Hotel in New York.
Hong Wu wrote:New York state's AG has filed a lawsuit against Trump's foundation, happens to do it on the same day the IG report comes out...
blackjack21 wrote:Yeah. We're not supposed to notice the part where the press is paying off FBI officials for leaks by buying them event tickets, dinner and drinks (plying them with alcohol to get info), access to exclusive parties, etc. If you don't work for the FBI, that's called "bribery." If you do work for the FBI, it's called "poor judgement."
blackjack21 wrote:Perhaps just another headline generator before the midterms
jimjam wrote:This just in: Trump said this morning, "Manafort had nothing to do with our campaign."
I love it! Donald's Campaign Chairman had nothing to do with his campaign .
What's next? A replay of "I'm not a crook"?
Stormsmith wrote:Manafort joined the Trump campaign on March 29, 2016, when he was named campaign convention manager for the Republican Party's mid-July gathering in Cleveland. Manafort was promoted to campaign chairman and chief strategist on May 19, effectively taking full command at that point. He quit/was fired August 20, 2016.
153 days. There's lie 1.
jimjam wrote:It looks as if Donald's former Campaign Chairman is now behind bars
jimjam wrote:Is anyone surprised at Donald's lack of loyalty toward his former partners in crime?
jimjam wrote:I love it! Donald's Campaign Chairman had nothing to do with his campaign .
Sivad wrote:They need a friendly congress that'll put the kibosh on the House investigation and help whitewash their malfeasance by destroying Trump and his administration.
In case you haven’t noticed
No evidence of “Russian interference in the 2016 US presidential election” has yet been presented. And we still await even a believable explanation of how the supposedly advanced American nation of 138 million voters could be so crucially influenced by a bunch of simplistic, often-crude, postings on Facebook and elsewhere on the Internet.
In May, the House Intelligence Committee began releasing the text of numerous of these postings as evidence of Russian interference. The postings dealt with both sides of many issues, including football players who knelt during the national anthem to bring attention to issues of racism, and pro- and anti-Trump and Clinton messages. Most did not even mention Trump or Clinton; and many were sent out before Trump was even a candidate.
So what did any of this have to do with swaying the result of the election? The committee did not say. However, Cong. Adam Schiff (Calif.), the top Democrat on the committee, stated: “They sought to harness Americans’ very real frustrations and anger over sensitive political matters in order to influence American thinking, voting and behavior. The only way we can begin to inoculate ourselves against a future attack is to see first-hand the types of messages, themes and imagery the Russians used to divide us.”
Aha! So that’s it, dividing us! Imagine that – the American people, whom we all know are living in blissful harmony and fraternity without any noticeable anger or hatred toward each other, would become divided! Damn those Russkis!
Many of the Facebook postings were done well after the presidential election. That alone should have made the congressmen think that perhaps the ads had nothing to do with the US election, but that is not what they wanted to think.
This all lends credence to the suggestion that what actually lay behind the events was a so-called “click-bait” scheme wherein certain individuals earned money based on the number of times a particular website is accessed. The mastermind behind this scheme is reported to be a Russian named Yevgeny Prigozhin of the Internet Research Agency of St. Petersburg, which is referred to by the House committee as “Kremlin-sponsored”, without explanation.
The organization has been named in an indictment issued by special counsel Robert Mueller’s investigating committee, but as the Washington Post reported: “The indictment does not accuse the Russian government of any involvement in the scheme, nor does it claim that it succeeded in swaying any votes.”
In the new Cold War, as in the old one, the powers-that-be in America seldom miss an opportunity to make Russia look bad, even to the point of farce. Evidence is no longer required. Accusation is sufficient.
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