Hillary Clinton Laundered an Astounding $84 Million, Records Reveal
The press continues beating a dead horse of the Russian conspiracy, spending Friday’s news reiterating and repeating what Democrats said from the just-filed Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act lawsuit against the Trump campaign, WikiLeaks, and Russia.
Yet the mainstream media seemed to not bat an eye last week when it was uncovered that there was a federal court filing that shows an $84 million money-laundering conspiracy that the Democratic National Committee and the Hillary Clinton campaign executed during the 2016 presidential election.
The Money-Laundering Scheme Revealed!
Filed last week in a DC district court, that lawsuit compiles the conspiracy and gives comprehensive evidence from FEC filings confirming the allegations that Democrats undertook this extensive plot in order to subvert federal campaign limits. Dan Backer, a campaign-finance lawyer who was also an attorney-of-record in the lawsuit, explained the underlying law in an article.
According to him, under federal law during the 2016 cycle, an individual donor can contribute $2,700 to any single candidate, $10,000 to any state party committee, and $33,400 to a national party’s main account. These groups can all get together and take a single check from a donor for the total of those limits. This is legal because the donor cannot exceed the base limit for any one recipient. And state parties can make unlimited transfers to their chosen party.
This legal loophole allows them to get much money from donors and then filter the money to the national committees. Both Democrats and Republicans exploited this tactic. But once the money reaches the national committees, other limits apply.
The Committee to Defend the President began to suspect the DNC had exceeded those limits so they began reviewing Federal Election Commission filings to see whether there was suspicious coordination between the DNC and Clinton. What Backer discovered was indeed a lot worse.
There was extensive evidence in the Democrats’ own FEC reports and coupled with their own public statements that demonstrated massive straw man contributions papered through the state parties, to the DNC, and then directly to Clinton’s campaign.
Getting the Ball Rolling
Backer filed an 86-page complaint with the FEC In behalf of his clients, on December 15, 2017. He asked the FEC to go after Hillary Clinton, the DNC and its treasurer, as well as Clinton’s campaign and its treasurer, and the participating state Democratic committees. The complaint included an exhibit consisting of multiple pages of spreadsheets, showed the malfeasance and provided objective evidence supporting the allegations.
The facts are that during the 2016 presidential election, Hillary Clinton, the DNC, and participating state Democratic committees started the Hillary Victory Fund (HVF) as a joint fundraising body to get donations from wealthy sponsors, some exceeding $400,000. To not break the campaign finance law, the HVF needed to transfer the money to the specified recipients.
However, FEC records showed many massive contributions that were received by the HVF and the same amount on the same day, or sometimes the following day, also received by the DNC from a state Democratic committee, but the state Democratic committee never reported this contribution.
For example, the HVF reported transferring $19,500 to the Mississippi Democratic Party on November 2, 2015, and then the DNC said that they received $19,500 from the Mississippi Democratic Party on November 2, 2015. But the MDP did not record the receipt or the disbursement of the $19,500, and without the MPC controlling the funds, the HVF’s contribution to the DNC was going against campaign finance law.
Over a period of 13 months, FEC records show about 30 different occasions when the HVF transferred contributions, all-in-all totals to more than $10 million to the DNC without any following record of the receipt or donation from the state parties, thus illegally funneling the money from the state Democratic parties. On the other side of the fence, 99% of the contributions that state parties reported as received from the HVF actually wound up at the DNC.
They were transferred within a span of two days or less, which raises questions if the state Democratic committees even ever exercised control over the money—something that is needed under campaign finance law to allow a legal transfer to the DNC.
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