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originally posted by: matafuchs
a reply to: Gryphon66
Not with this one. It is the difference in the email that I see. I got those emails. It had a different FROM name which was actually his son. I worked in computer forensics sometimes trying to track down internal issues or pay issues for companies and one of the things you look for is a simple mistake. That is what I saw.
In the end, if he did do it, so be it. I am not happy but also do not want to simply chalk it up to a sophmore mistake. If they were sent out and he looks dumb I would expect to hear "YOU"RE FIRED" from midtown Manhattan in Florida...
originally posted by: matafuchs
a reply to: blargo
If the MSM is saying he is not raising money then how is he a sellout? He has refused money from quite a few people. Billionaries. He does not need it. Hillary is spending all of this money and when there is no change in the polls people will stop contributing and THEN Trump can go to his friends like PIckens and a few LAs Vegas developers and get cash needed to seal the deal.
It's so clueless, you know? I can see him email blasting the Republican party members, but... foreign parliaments? You've got to wonder what was going on in their minds.
originally posted by: WeAreAWAKE
I haven't read the whole thread, but maybe someone could answer this for me. Forget Trump for a moment. As someone said, if he did something wrong he should be punished.
The "Clinton Foundation" is helping Hillary Clinton with her campaign through (as far as I know) actions and money. That foundation takes money from foreign governments. So if Trump is guilty of this...isn't Hillary just as guilty?
originally posted by: blargo
Um, Trump changed this after he won the primary. The other piece of the claim was he could not be bought. How is that even true if he only self-funded the primary? Its not, he backtracked and his sheeple bought it up.
Foreign members of parliament from the United Kingdom and Australia confirmed to The Hill that they received fundraising solicitations from the Trump campaign as recently as July 12 — two weeks after a widely publicized FEC complaint issued on June 29 by non-partisan watchdogs Democracy 21 and the Campaign Legal Center.
"Neither [Trump's] sons nor anyone else has answered my questions about how they acquired my email nor why they were asking for financial support that I suppose to be illegal for [Trump] to accept," Bottomley told The Hill in an email.
Larry Noble, the general counsel at the Campaign Legal Center, said the Trump campaign's foreign solicitations are "really outrageous."
"It is a serious violation of federal law to solicit political contributions from foreign nationals," he said.
It was, the real estate developer admits in his 1997 book “The Art of the Comeback,” the darkest period of his professional life. In his telling, it’s a story of redemption, of resilience, and proof of his exceptional negotiating skills and shrewd thinking.
Six people who participated in the loan workout negotiations have a different recollection, raising questions about a key part of the personal narrative that many of Trump’s supporters have found compelling as he campaigns to be the next president of the United States on Nov. 8. On the campaign trail he has portrayed himself as a survivor and a master negotiator.