December 05, 2017 By: Juanita Jean Herownself Category: Uncategorized

Okay, so first Bob Mueller subpoenas Deutsche Bank’s records on all members of the Trump family.

Deutsche Bank, which has loaned the Trump organization millions of dollars for real estate ventures, said it would not comment on any of its clients.

Deutsche Bank is pretty much a full fledged criminal enterprise all on it own, using mirror trades to laundry money for Russians to the tune of $10 billion.  And that’s not all.  They are real stinkers …

Scandals have proliferated at Deutsche Bank. Since 2008, it has paid more than nine billion dollars in fines and settlements for such improprieties as conspiring to manipulate the price of gold and silver, defrauding mortgage companies, and violating U.S. sanctions by trading in Iran, Syria, Libya, Myanmar, and Sudan. Last year, Deutsche Bank was ordered to pay regulators in the U.S. and the U.K. two and a half billion dollars, and to dismiss seven employees, for its role in manipulating the London Interbank Offered Rate, or libor, which is the interest rate banks charge one another.

So, I am sure it’s just pure damn coincidence that the Wall Street Journal editorial board took a vicious slam at Mueller again, saying that removing the guy who sent anti-Trump messages proves that Mueller cannot conduct a “fair and credible probe.”

However, here’s where it gets a bushel basket of hypocrisy.

At the end of October, the WSJ wrote of Mueller …

… the board reacted to news that former Trump campaign manager Paul Manafort was being charged in connection with Mueller’s probe by saying that “the main charge against Donald Trump is poor judgment for hiring the notorious Beltway operator.”

Oddly enough, they didn’t call for Trump’s removal because he couldn’t be credible for hiring Manafort.

Oh wait, did mention that the Wall Street Journal is owned by Rupert Murdoch?

If you want to know the significance of anything Mueller is doing, check the Wall Street Journal editorial page and see how big a hissy fit they are throwing.


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6 Comments to “Whirlwind”

  1. See, maybe I’m dense or something, but it seems to me that Mueller’s firing that agent proves he’s running a “fair and credible” probe. But then, up is down and right is left these days. And FOX News is anything but fair and balanced. Which tagline they’ve apparently dropped? Now where did I put my glasses?

  2. There has over the past 20 years, at least, been a vast, deeply seated sowing of the wind by multitudes of Americans who have proven to be worthless as human beings can be and still inhale and exhale.

    Its about time for whirlwinds to find them.

  3. This is starting to get interesting.

  4. Collusion was always going to be difficult to prove in court – it would pretty much take Mueller flipping someone at the meetings or someone being stupid enough to entrust the details to email. Now, with this crew, the latter is distinctly possible – my vote is for Don Jr.

    What the investigation means, however, is that the entire history between the two parties is now subject to subpoena. And this includes any financial dealings.

    We know from Ivanka that Trump was $6 billion in debt in the 90s and no US bank would loan to him after writing off most of that debt. The only reason why Trump can afford to buy anything more than a candy bar is that money started flowing in from banks with shady reputations and links to the Russian govt: Deutsche Bank, Bank of Cyprus, Alfa Bank.
    My guess is that Trump has been laundering money for the Russian leadership since then.

    If this is the case, then the entire Trump Empire can be seized by the state of N.Y. and the whole family will spend the rest of their lives getting by on their natural talents: probably running a skeevy used car dealership.

  5. Tilphoisia says:

    braw heh heh heh. Methinks the wall are closing in. But when will the ceiling collapse?

  6. Elizabeth Moon says:

    “Follow the money” is a good tactic in any investigation where there’s a hint of corruption. And here the stench of corruption is about as strong as a skunk reacting to something under your bedroom window on a hot night.