Introduction by Senior Editor:
What we know:
- Russian oligarchs, ones listed as gangsters and under money laundering restrictions, funded Trump after the meetings outlined below by sending money through DeutcheBank (who was fined for these transactions) into unsecured loans for Trump’s overleveraged empire. This is why he is hiding his taxes, we think Trump is broke.
- The named individual in the Senate inquiry is, according to sources, in fact the “procurer” for the prostitutes Trump used during the “peepee” incident cited in the Steele Dossier. This was, in fact, the trip, 1996, when Trump was “turned” leading to the smearing and set up of former acting FBI Director Andrew McCabe.
- The New York investigation, not just laundering cash through the fake Trump Foundation (why the phony accusations against the Clintons) and payoffs through GOP campaign financed execs to prostitutes, attempts to threaten and silence Cohen and attempts to subvert the Federal investigation…all more serious than any Mueller charges.
- Behind it all, Jared Cohen and “patsy” General Michael Flynn may “fry” for getting caught selling nuclear secrets and a nuclear bomb production facility to the Saudi’s as well, in return for bailing out Trump’s flagging empire. Now this:
London and Moscow (CNN)Senate investigators want to question a Moscow-based American businessman with longstanding ties to President Donald Trump after witnesses told them he could shed light on the President’s commercial and personal activities in Russia dating back to the 1990s, multiple sources have told CNN.
(Video below, which Trump’s claims is fake, shows 1996 visit that makes him a liar’s liar:)
The Senate Intelligence Committee, which is probing allegations of Russian interference in the 2016 elections, has been keen to speak with David Geovanis for several months, the sources say.
A third witness has alleged in written testimony, seen by CNN, that Geovanis may be valuable in the mystery of whether Russia has material on Trump that could be personally embarrassing to him.
Not even the interns are exempt from the legally dubious rite of passage that is signing a Trump NDA.
When the Trump White House welcomed its newest batch of interns earlier this year, the director of the internship program, Zoe Jackman, did what administration officials normally do when fresh blood arrives: She warned them against being “leakers.”
Soon enough, according to three sources familiar with the process, a representative from the White House counsel’s office materialized to greet the newcomers, and to demand what the Trump White House has required of so many other interns and senior officials.
Upon orientation, the interns signed their very own non-disclosure agreements (NDAs), with the envoy of the counsel’s office warning them that a breach of the NDA—blabbing to the media, for instance—could result in legal, and thus financial, consequences for them. Interns were also told that they would not receive their own copies, these sources said.
This was all a standard facet of the Trump intern orientation process, billed as an “ethics training”—underscored by implicit legal threats from President Donald Trump’s in-house lawyers.