Kissinger: War between Jews and non-Jews
Ed.’s note: Thanks for the insight Dr. Kissinger, as if we didn’t already know. Andrew Weismann who was considered by the media as Robert Mueller’s “dogged pit bull” is Jewish. Jewish media sources of course. It is all related to the Jew’s pathological hatred of Russia. And notice that Russia recently dumped all the remnants of Soviet law. Somebody definitely does not like Russia. There are just too many things getting blown up in Russia to not think otherwise (targeting Russian research facilities).
Michael Wolff who wrote about “bombshell information” in his book Fire & Fury is also Jewish. Wolff’s book is mostly obfuscation. Maybe that’s why the book was written: to take attention away from Andrew Weismann? It has been known Felix Sater was an informant recruited for the FBI and the CIA by Andrew Weismann since at least earlier this year. Sater himself is a Russian-Jew born in Moscow.
Everything we see happening here is being reported by Jewish sources. The irony is Weismann as a lawyer specializes in financial fraud and tens of millions of dollars have been spent over a two year period by Mueller’s investigative team. Think about that for a few minutes: tens of millions of dollars. This is not RussiaGate, this is “JewishGate.” It looks like that if Judicial Watch gets this out in the open, Weismann’s lucrative book deal might not be so lucrative after all. Well Random House, what do you think? Is the book worth it now? Why not contact the other two Liberal-Jewish lawyers on Mueller’s team, Andrew Goldstein and Aaron Zelinsky and get a book deal with them?
Here is some background on Weismann:
Source: Defend Democracy Press
White House Is ‘A War Between Jews And Non-Jews’: New Book On Trump
By Ari Feldman | January 13, 2018
A new book from political journalist Michael Wolff may contain bombshell information about the inner workings of the Trump White House. At the very least, it will have plenty of juicy quotes.
“My goal was not to write as an outsider looking in, but to find out what the insiders were really thinking and feeling,” Wolff told the Guardian. Wolff was reportedly on the scene at pivotal moments in the early presidency, such as when Trump fired former FBI director James Comey.
The specter of the Russia investigations seems to loom large in the book.
“They’re going to crack Don Junior like an egg on national TV,” Steve Bannon told Wolff when speaking about the Russia probe.
“This is all about money laundering,” Bannon adds. “Mueller chose [senior prosecutor Andrew] Weissmann first and he is a money-laundering guy. Their path to f****** Trump goes right through Paul Manafort, Don Junior and Jared Kushner… It’s as plain as a hair on your face.”
Another big theme of the book is the bad blood between Bannon and the president’s family members, Jared Kushner and Ivanka Trump.
“It is a war between the Jews and the non-Jews,” said former Secretary of State Henry Kissinger about the White House.
Source: American Thinker
Did FBI and CIA have an agent provocateur who tried to entrap the Trump Organization in a Russia deal?
By Thomas Lifson | September 18, 2019
Judicial Watch is hot on the trail of a potentially explosive revelation: that an agent who had previously worked for the FBI and CIA as an informant — recruited by Andrew Weissmann in 1998! — actively tried to set up a business deal between the Trump Organization and Russian interests, in order to implicate Trump with “collusion.” In a press release, JW lays out the background of its new FOIA lawsuit seeking:
…all records of communications, including FBI 302 interview reports and offer agreements between former Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s office and Felix Sater, a former Trump organization official who was recently confirmed to be an informant for the FBI and CIA. Sater reportedly pushed a Russian real estate deal in 2016 while working at the Trump organization.
Sater reportedly “began working with the Federal Bureau of Investigation in 1998, after he was caught in a stock-fraud scheme.” It was Andrew Weissmann who, as supervising assistant U.S. attorney, signed the agreement that brought Sater on as a government informant. Federal prosecutors wrote a letter to Sater’s sentencing judge on August 27, 2009, in an effort to get him a lighter sentence: “Sater’s cooperation was of a depth and breadth rarely seen.”
Sater also was reportedly a CIA informant in the mid-2000s for the CIA during his undercover work with Russian military and intelligence officers.
So, Andrew Weissmann, the real head of the Mueller probe and partisan supporter of Hillary Clinton’s candidacy so enthusiastic that he was at her “victory celebration” as the polls closed in 2016, a ruthless prosecutor with a checkered ethics track record, already had an asset in place in the Trump Organization by the time the Special Counsel was appointed and the team assembled. And that informant provided a lot of information to Weissmann’s team:
The Mueller report mentions Sater more than 100 times but fails to mention that he was an active undercover informant for the FBI/CIA for more than two decades. In 2017, Sater was the subject of two interviews conducted under a proffer agreement with Mueller’s office according to page 69, footnote 304 of Mueller’s report on his Russian collusion investigation.
And, according to JW’s investigator Micah Morrison:
Beginning in late 2015, Sater repeatedly tried to arrange for [Trump attorney Michael] Cohen and candidate Trump, as representatives of the Trump Organization, to travel to Russia to meet with Russian government officials and possible financing partners.
Though his proposal appears to have been rejected by the Trump campaign, Sater persisted. “Into the spring of 2016,” the Mueller Report notes, “Sater and Cohen continued to discuss a trip to Moscow.” Sater emails Cohen that he is trying to arrange a meeting between “the 2 big guys,” Putin and Trump.
Sater’s re-emergence “suggests the possibility of a more sinister counter-narrative: that someone may have been trying to lure Trump into a trap—a politically damaging entanglement with Moscow money,” Morrison wrote.
Those discussions between the Trump Organization and Russian interests are the basis of much of the impeachment-mongering of the Democrats. If it turns out that those discussions were pushed by an agent of Andrew Weissmann well into 2016, then it certainly looks like a case of entrapment, pushed by a federal prosecutor devoted to the Democrats’ leading candidate for president.
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