America President Donald Trump

Who Would Have Guessed? Even The Trump “Peeing Prostitutes” Claims Were Fabricated

America President Donald Trump

The Russian Steele dossier source Igor Danchenko tried to falsely attribute sourcing for rumored encounters between former President Donald Trump and prostitutes in Moscow, according to Special Counsel John Durham.

Danchenko was charged in November with making false statements to the FBI back in 2017 about reports former British spy Christopher Steele’s company gave the FBI.

The Steele dossier was a primary source for the now-debunked claims that the Trump campaign and Russia conspired in 2016 election interference.

Trump was accused of paying prostitutes to urinate on a Moscow Ritz-Carlton hotel bed previously used by former President Barack Obama, according to the dossier.

Danchenko tried to falsely credit German citizen Bemd Kuhlen and possibly Belarusian-American businessman Sergei Millian as the allegation sources, according to Durham’s motion to include and exclude certain evidence from Danchenko’s trial.

Danchenko claimed he received information from someone he believed to be Millian in a brief July 2016 phone call, despite the Steele report featuring the Ritz-Carlton allegations being released one month prior, according to Durham.

Kuhlen did not remember ever meeting or speaking with Danchenko, according to Durham.

Danchenko told the FBI that American businessman Charles Dolan was not a source for the Steele reports, but Durham argued trial evidence would demonstrate that hotel staff showed Dolan and his acquaintance Steven Kupka the room where Trump’s alleged sexual activities supposedly occurred.

“Had the FBI known that Dolan was a fact witness in this respect, it is more likely that they would have interviewed Dolan about the Ritz-Carlton allegations, given his proximity to the defendant and the hotel staff at the time the information was allegedly collected,” Durham said.

He added that the government anticipates that Dolan will testify to having taken a tour of the hotel room in June 2016 that did not include a discussion about Trump.

Durham also revealed that Danchenko was a paid FBI informant when he allegedly lied to the Bureau.

In order to prove that President Donald Trump was in bed with Kremlin operatives, the FBI crawled into bed with the Russian businessman connected to Moscow’s intelligence services.

More incredibly, the FBI kept him on the federal payroll for three years – long after agents knew the info he had provided about Trump’s alleged connection to the Kremlin was bogus.

The revelation came in federal court records filed by Special Prosecutor John Durham, who is probing the origins of the Russia-collusion hoax against Trump. Durham is prosecuting Russian businessman Igor Danchenko on multiple counts of lying to the FBI.

According to Just The News, Durham’s filing “means that the FBI first fired former MI6 agent Christopher Steele, the author of the Hillary Clinton-funded dossier, as a human source in November 2016 for having unauthorized contacts with the news media. And it then turned around a few months later and hired Steele’s primary informer to work with the bureau even after determining some of Danchenko’s statements in the Steele dossier were uncorroborated or exaggerated.”

“Even more stunning,” the report continued, “Durham confirmed that the FBI had concerns about Danchenko’s ties to Russian intelligence a decade earlier, opening up a counterintelligence probe on him after learning he was trying to buy classified information from the Obama administration.”

Or stated differently, the same FBI that recently raided Trump’s home and accused him of wrongfully keeping classified information was willing to hire a guy who was connected to Russian intelligence officers and attempted to bribe a source to obtain U.S. classified documents.

Moreover, the FBI paid him as an informant for more than three years, from March 2017 to October 2020 – long after Robert Mueller’s investigation revealed there was no collusion between Trump and the Kremlin.

The views and opinions expressed in this commentary are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the opinion of The Free Press.

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