Michael Novakhov – SharedNewsLinks℠: CIA Panicking Over ‘Russiagate’ – American Free Press


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The Agency is concerned declassification of Russiagate-related documents could expose its political agenda.

By Donald Jeffries

A June 30 article by Shane Harris, The Washington Post’s successor to longtime CIA crony George Lardner, reveals that the agency is anxious over the pending declassification of documents associated with the Russian collusion investigation.

The article focused on Joseph Mifsud, a Maltese professor who supposedly introduced Trump foreign policy aide George Papadopoulos to a woman falsely claiming to be Vladimir Putin’s niece and a man allegedly tied to the Russian foreign ministry. Mifsud would further allege that the Russians had “thousands of emails” containing “dirt” on Hillary Clinton.

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Harris, who is also known to be close to former FBI director James Comey, stressed the theme that Papadopoulos was an intermediary between the Trump campaign and Russia, promoting the idea that Mifsud could easily have been seen as an influential Russian connection, if not a Russian intelligence agent. In the Post article, Harris and two fellow reporters noted: “In Mifsud’s absence, a number of President Trump’s allies and advisers have been floating a provocative theory: that the Maltese professor was a Western intelligence plant. . . . They have promoted the idea that he was working for the FBI, CIA, or possibly British or Italian intelligence. . . . Officials familiar with U.S. intelligence reports told the Post that Mifsud had been identified by intelligence agencies as a potential Russian agent before he met Papadopoulos, an assessment drawn from reporting collected over several years.”

The same day Harris took to Twitter, hammering home the Deep State talking points on this subject. “Officials familiar with U.S. intelligence reports told the Post that Mifsud had been identified by intelligence agencies as a potential Russian agent before he met Papadopoulos, an assessment drawn from reporting collected over several years.” He continued: “So why did we spend so much time on this, and why should you care? Attorney General Barr is now investigating the FBI/Mueller probe of Russian election interference and connections to the Trump campaign. Mifsud was in essence the impetus for that investigation.”

Touting the editorial line of both his newspaper and the entire mainstream media, Harris claimed, “But there is no real evidence that Mifsud was working for the FBI, the CIA, or British intelligence, as has been variously alleged. And while it’s still unclear what role if any he played in the Kremlin’s 2016 campaign, Mifsud’s links to Moscow are real and verifiable.”

Harris called upon the usual Deep State sources in the Post article. “Multiple former intelligence officials in the United States and the United Kingdom said that theory does not make sense.” The article declared emphatically: “John Sipher, a former CIA officer who once ran the agency’s Russia operations, called the idea that Mifsud was a CIA asset who set up Papadopoulos ‘nonsense,’ noting that the CIA is not allowed to target Americans. Steve Hall, who retired in 2015 after 30 years running and managing Russian operations for the CIA, said that in counterintelligence, ‘You can almost never rule anything out completely.’ But he added that Mifsud’s known activities closely parallel longstanding Russian techniques of targeting academic institutions to spot possible recruits and gather information, making it more likely that Mifsud was working with the Russians than a Western intelligence agency.”

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A July 1 analysis from Red State pointed out:

Their reasoning is risible. The idea that the CIA wouldn’t loan an asset to the FBI (this appears to have been the case with Stefan Halper, as we know [Andrew] McCabe flew to London to meet someone who seems a lot like Halper) is laughable on its face. . . . While the Russians do target academic institutions, so, too, do Western agencies. The role of professors as “talent spotters” for intelligence agencies, including the CIA, is well established. The 800-lb gorilla in the room that the Post slides right past is the fact that Mifsud’s primary academic affiliation is with Link Campus University in Rome. Its president is a former Italian interior minister and political and social conservative, and it is rumored, with as much backup proof as anything produced in this Post story, to be affiliated with a Western intelligence service.

Link President Vincenzo Scotti dismissed the notion that his school is a front for the CIA or any other Western intelligence service. “People say stupid things,” he stated. “We have no relationships with the CIA.”

A response to Harris on Twitter was cogent. “‘U.S. intel agencies identified Mifsud as a Russian agent’? Really? Was that when they were sitting in classes at Link campus Rome—where Mifsud taught alongside Claire Smith of the UK Joint Intelligence Committee and member of the UK Security Vetting panel?”

To a disinterested observer, our intelligence agencies lost their credibility a long time ago, and the repeated cries of “Russia! Russia! Russia!” are laughable.

Donald Jeffries is a highly respected author and researcher whose work on the JFK, RFK and MLK assassinations and other high crimes of the Deep State has been read by millions of people across the world. Jeffries is also the author of three books currently being sold by AFP Online Store.

 

Michael Novakhov – SharedNewsLinks℠

Michael Novakhov – SharedNewsLinks℠: Jeffrey Epstein claims he is worth $559 million with nearly $57 million in cash


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Jeffrey Epstein’s attorneys filed a very brief financial disclosure with the court that was made public Monday afternoon, revealing that Epstein claims to be worth $559 million, with nearly $57 million in cash available and over $14 million in fixed yearly income.

Epstein’s scant financial filing also stated that Epstein’s equities are valued at nearly $113 million and his hedge funds are valued at nearly $195 million.

Additionally, Epstein claimed today that his mansion in Manhattan is worth nearly $56 million. That’s a far cry from the “roughly $77 million” valuation that Epstein’s attorney’s had placed on the New York City home when they were offering its mortgage as bond security last week when trying to convince the judge to allow Epstein out of jail on house arrest.

Epstein also provided valuations on his other various properties across the country and the world, claiming that his ranch in New Mexico is worth over $17 million, that his Palm Beach estate is worth over $12 million, and that his apartment in Paris is worth nearly $9 million.

Epstein also claims that his two properties in the U.S. Virgin Islands, Great St. James and Little St. James, are worth over $22 million and nearly $64 million, respectively.

The financial disclosure form did not specifically list the value of Epstein’s jet, dubbed the “Lolita Express,” which he used to fly all over the world, nor the value of his other means of transportation.

Investigators also revealed this morning that the raid of the accused child sex trafficker’s palatial New York City home uncovered a now-expired passport issued in the 1980s by a foreign country with Epstein’s picture, but with a different name on it and with Saudi Arabia listed as his residence.

Prosecutors said during Epstein’s bail hearing on Monday that the passport was in a locked safe that was also filled with “piles of cash” and “dozens of diamonds.”

Epstein is a flight risk and poses an “ongoing and forward-looking danger,” prosecutors claimed, pointing to the “substantial collection of photographic trophies of his victims and other young females in his mansion” uncovered during the search.

Prosecutors said in court filings that they had recovered discs from Epstein’s abode that included hand-written labels, including “Young [Name] + [Name],” “Misc nudes 1,” and “Girl pics nude.”

“Not surprisingly, the government has found that such discs contain sexually suggestive photographs of fully- or partially- nude females appearing to be underage,” prosecutors said.

Investigators also allege that Epstein attempted to pay off possible witnesses against him with hundreds of thousands of dollars when media scrutiny began to ramp up in late 2018.

The source of Jeffrey Epstein’s wealth, which prosecutors recently pegged at north of $500 million during bail proceedings, has long been a mystery and the subject of rampant speculation. But perhaps the oddest claim about where some of Epstein’s vast fortune came from actually originated with Epstein himself, who reportedly bragged to friends back in the 1980s that he was acting as a global bounty hunter for unspecified governments.

The allegedly falsified foreign passport that prosecutors recovered a week ago does match this time frame.

Prosecutors continue to suggest that Epstein’s sources of wealth remain a partial mystery to them.

The federal judge will likely decide on Epstein’s bail on Thursday.

Michael Novakhov – SharedNewsLinks℠

Michael Novakhov – SharedNewsLinks℠: L Brands CEO said he ‘regretted’ crossing paths with Jeffrey Epstein


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L Brands Inc. founder and CEO Leslie Wexner spoke out for the first time about his association with financier Jeffrey Epstein, who was arrested last week, saying he did not know of Epstein’s alleged crimes during the two decades they worked together.

Epstein was recently charged in New York with two federal counts related to the sex-trafficking of minors, to which he pleaded not guilty. If convicted, he could face up to 45 years in prison.

According to The Wall Street Journal, Wexner sent out a memo on Monday to employees of his retail companies, including Victoria’s Secret, assuring them that he “was NEVER aware of the illegal activity charged in the indictment.”

“I would never have guessed that a person I employed more than a decade ago could have caused such pain to so many people,” he wrote in the memo. “I have searched my soul … reflected … and regretted that my path ever crossed his.”

Read more: Everything we know about Trump’s connection to financier Jeffrey Epstein, who was charged with sex trafficking

Wexner employed Epstein primarily as his money manager back in the late 1980s (conflicting dates have been given to multiple publications, as pointed out by the Cut), and “Wexner allowed Epstein to take an active role in L Brands, which owns Bath & Body Works, Express, and Victoria’s Secret,” Business Insider’s Taylor Nicole Rogers wrote.

Their connection extended to Epstein helping Wexner build a model town in Ohio, New York magazine reported in 2002. Epstein also owns a townhouse in Manhattan that was previously owned by Wexner.

Wexner said he “completely severed” all ties with Epstein 12 years ago.

“I would not have continued to work with any individual capable of such egregious, sickening behavior as has been reported about him,” Wexner wrote in the statement.

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Michael Novakhov – SharedNewsLinks℠: Nixon and Trump: what a pair


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Left: President Richard Nixon in 1974 (Wikimedia Commons/National Archives & Records Administration). Right: President Donald Trump in 2019 (CNS/Reuters/Carlos Barria).

Left: President Richard Nixon in 1974 (Wikimedia Commons/National Archives & Records Administration). Right: President Donald Trump in 2019 (CNS/Reuters/Carlos Barria).

As the possibility of Donald Trump’s impeachment keeps roiling American politics, allusions are made to the 1970s, when Richard Nixon became the first president to resign rather than face an impeachment vote in the Senate. Nixon and Trump: what a pair. But the similarities they share go well beyond impeachment questions.

Both men verbally abused women.

In the 1950 California Senate race, Nixon’s opponent was liberal Democrat Helen Gahagan Douglas, a three-term member of the House of Representatives. One of Nixon’s campaign advisers was Murray Chotiner, a right-wing zealot who believed that “the purpose of an election is not to defeat your opponent but to destroy him.”

Nixon’s destructiveness toward Douglas peaked when he knifed her with the claim that she had “communist sympathies” and was soft on the Soviet Union. Nixon smeared her as “the Pink Lady” and then went further: “She’s pink right down to her underwear.”

Nixon won the election, and two years later he became Dwight Eisenhower’s vice president and joined the crusade to rid the federal government of pinkos.

Trump, a thrice-married womanizer who bragged to Billy Bush in an “Access Hollywood” tape that his fame allowed him to “do anything” to women, including grabbing them by their genitals, has called women fat pigs, slobs and dogs.

Not counting insults to many of the 22 women who have accused Trump of sexual misconduct, there was Crooked Hillary, “a nasty woman.” Maxine Waters is “an extraordinary low IQ person,” Mika Brzezinski “off the wall, a neurotic and not very bright mess.” Of Carly Fiorina: “Look at that face. Would anyone vote for that?” Stormy Daniels is a “horseface,” presumably not when Trump was allegedly bedding her.

Of his latest accuser, Trump denied an assault: “She’s not my type.” Perhaps at his next rally, he’ll tell the base which type he’s hot for.

Both loathed the Washington press corps, with the ferocity prize going to Nixon.

Trump is little more than a ranting bellower when he tweets, “I just cannot state strongly enough how totally dishonest much of the Media is. Truth doesn’t matter to them, they only have their hatred & agenda.” On June 15, he damned The New York Times for committing “a virtual act of Treason” for its story on U.S. cyber attacks on Russia.

Nixon, a gut-puncher, went well beyond such mouthings. He ordered the phones of both broadcast and print journalists to be tapped by the FBI and tax returns investigated by the IRS. He told his press secretary, “No reporter from The Washington Post is ever to be in the White House again. And no photographer.”

Nixon had an “enemies list” that included Pulitzer Prize winners Mary McGrory and Garry Wills. Its purpose, according to a Nixon administration official, was “how we can use the available federal machinery to screw our political enemies.”

And this on Nixon’s secret self-recorded Oval Office tapes: “It’s the responsibility of the media to look at the government generally, and particularly at the president, with a microscope … but, oh boy, when they use a proctoscope, that’s going too far.”

Both had advisers who ended up imprisoned for federal crimes such as conspiracy and perjury.

Nixon tops the leaderboard: nine allies who were caged for a combined 100.5 months. Among them were Attorney General John Mitchell and Charles Colson, the Oval Office hitman who was said to have once thumped his chest: “I’d walk over my own grandmother if necessary to re-elect Richard Nixon.”

With Trump aides Michael Cohen and Paul Manafort as current convicts, other former Trump loyalists with pending plea bargains or trials may eventually surpass Nixon’s pack.

Both bungled south of the border problems.

Fifty years before Trump kept failing to build a wall to keep out those Mexicans he saw as criminals, rapists and drug dealers, Nixon launched in 1969 Operation Intercept. The program was set up in border-crossing stations from San Diego to Brownsville, Texas, and watched over by custom and patrol agents with the goal of blocking the flow of marijuana and heroin into the U.S.

G. Gordon Liddy, later convicted as one of the Watergate burglars but then a Treasury Department official, had sought to engage Mexican officials in capturing drug smugglers. They demurred, leading Liddy to write in his autobiography, “The Mexicans, using diplomatic language of course, told us to piss up a rope. The Nixon administration didn’t believe in the United States’ taking crap from any foreign government. Its reply was Operation Intercept.”

In less than a year, and with little success in stopping the flow, the program ended.

Trump’s policies on immigration, deportation and asylum have prompted such groups as the Congressional Hispanic Caucus to see them as racist, xenophobic, cruel and ineffective. The detention sites for those fleeing their violent homelands are now being called concentration camps or prisons.

Both are/were stereotypers.

Taped in February 1973 while talking to Charles Colson, Nixon grumbled that “all ethnic groups” have certain traits. “The Jews have certain traits. … For example, the Irish can’t drink. What you always have to remember with the Irish is that they get mean. Virtually every Irish I’ve known gets mean when he drinks. Particularly the real Irish.” Next, the Italians: “Those people course don’t have their heads screwed on tight.” And after them, the deep thinkers: “God, I hate spending time with intellectuals. There’s something feminine about them. I’d rather talk to an athlete.”

A former employee recounted that Trump, speaking about the financial managers at one of his casinos, growled about “black guys counting my money. I hate it. The only kind of people I want counting my money are short guys that wear yarmulkes every day. … I think that the [black] guy is lazy. And it’s probably not his fault, because laziness is a trait in blacks.”

Both are liars.

Nixon’s major deceit was his November 1973 claim, “I am not a crook” when denying he had any role in the Watergate crimes. As it eventually came out, he did.

Early in Trump’s presidency, The Washington Post had only one fact checker to tally the serial lies. But the torrent was so unceasing, whether on tweets, speeches or quickie White House lawn statements, the paper now has a team of three. The lies now exceed 10,000, whether they are called falsehoods, disinformation or misleading claims.

To repeat, Nixon and Trump: what a pair.

[Colman McCarthy’s forthcoming book is Opening Minds, Stirring Hearts.]

Michael Novakhov – SharedNewsLinks℠

Michael Novakhov – SharedNewsLinks℠: Austrian Justice Minister OKs Firtash’s Extradition To U.S., But Process Put On Hold


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Austria’s justice minister has approved the extradition of Ukrainian tycoon Dmytro Firtash to the United States, where he has been charged as part of an alleged bribery scheme, but his extradition was put on hold as his defense team immediately filed a court motion to reopen the case.
Clemens Jabloner’s July 16 approval of the extradition came three weeks after Austria’s Supreme Court upheld a decision allowing a request by the United States to extradite Firtash.
However, a Vienna state court judge ruled the extradition could only take place after that court has decided on the new defense motion. Court spokeswoman Christina Salzborn said the defense provided “extremely extensive material.”
A former business associate of President Donald Trump’s ex-campaign chairman, Paul Manafort, and one of Ukraine’s wealthiest men, Firtash has been fighting against extradition since his 2014 arrest in Vienna.
Manafort is currently serving a 7 1/2-year prison sentence after being convicted of bank and tax fraud and pleading guilty to other foreign-agent registration charges.
U.S. authorities have been investigating Firtash, 54, since 2006 on suspicion of bribery and forming an organized crime group.
Specifically, Firtash was indicted in 2013 in the bribery scheme involving titanium supplies for aircraft giant Boeing and is wanted in a U.S. federal court in Chicago, where Boeing has its corporate headquarters.
Boeing is not charged in the case, although it has said that it did consider doing business with Firtash. No agreement, however, was ever signed.
Firtash has denied any wrongdoing and has said the extradition case against him is politically motivated.
A Vienna Regional Court concurred with him in an April 30, 2015, ruling that denied the U.S. extradition request, but that decision was reversed by a higher court in February 2017.
Additionally, on June 21, a federal court in Chicago refused to throw out his foreign bribery and racketeering case.
The twists in Firtash’s case include being rearrested in Vienna on a Spanish warrant in February 2017, just minutes after an Austrian court cleared the way for his U.S. extradition.
Shortly after his March 2014 arrest in Vienna, Firtash posted a record bail bond of 125 million euros ($172 million) that was paid by Russian billionaire Vasily Anisimov, a business partner of Arkady Rotenberg, who is a close ally of Russian President Vladimir Putin.
However, Firtash was barred from leaving Austria as the extradition cases moved through the courts.
A former firefighter, Firtash’s wealth stems in large part from the lucrative natural gas trade in Ukraine, whose pipelines have long served as the key conduit for Russian gas supplies heading to Western Europe.
Firtash and a Ukrainian business partner established natural-gas intermediary RosUkrEnergo with Russian state-run Gazprom in 2004 and dominated natural-gas imports to Ukraine for at least five years.
Banks reportedly close to Putin also gave Firtash loans of up to $11 billion leading up to 2014, money that he used to purchase chemical fertilizer plants in Ukraine.
U.S. authorities also have accused Firtash of ties to Russian organized crime, allegations that he denies.
No such charge appears in Firtash’s indictment.
Firtash also was considered an important financier of the Party of Regions and was involved in hiring Manafort, then a U.S. political consultant and lobbyist, in 2005 to help rebuild the party after its then-leader, Viktor Yanukovych, was defeated for the presidency by Viktor Yushchenko following the 2004 Orange Revolution.

With reporting by AP, Interfax, Deutsche Welle, and Reuters

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Michael Novakhov – SharedNewsLinks℠: 11:16 AM 7/16/2019: Videos: White Supremacist groups praise Trump’s attack | Trump and Trumpism – Review Of News And Opinions


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Shared Links11:16 AM 7/16/2019: Videos: White Supremacist groups praise Trump’s attack

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Saved Stories – None: ABC News’s YouTube Videos: White Supremacist groups praise Trump’s attack

From: ABC News
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Some groups are trying to use President Donald Trump’s tweets about four Democratic congresswomen to energize their movement.

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Authorities searching for person who buried puppy in sand, left it to die in Hawaii wgxa.tvWARNING: Pictures and details in this story could be upsetting to some readers. Discretion is advised.
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After teen is slain, photos of her corpse circulate online WWMT-TVA 17-year-old girl with a small social media following in upstate New York was killed by a man she’d met recently on Instagram, who then posted photos of her …
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