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There was a lot of confusion on CBTS last night with Q's tripcode. I was waiting for Codemonkey to confirm Q was really Q before posting...and we now have confirmation! Here's an explanation of what happened.
originally posted by: DJW001
Has anyone explained why QAnon didn't know that Michael Wolff was spying on them yet?
originally posted by: eisegesis
a reply to: ketsuko
Right now, anything is possible. I know my post isn't going to sit well with some people, but I'm asking for help to verify the information. His [Pence] aids could be distancing themselves from a potential, future disaster. Meeks appears to be the only one who is leaving outright. Anyway, I'm going to follow and analyze this closely.
$200,000 to $500,000 - Jim Reynolds Jr. chairman and CEO, Loop Capital Markets
$100,000 to $200,000
Peter Bynoe attorney, Loop Capital Markets, former executive director, Illinois Sports Facilities Authority
In a speech to the Urban League last July, Sen. Barack Obama, D-Ill., boasted of his efforts in 2001 to help a handful of African American-owned investment firms in Chicago get a larger share of business with Illinois state pension funds. "And in six months, they got about a half-billion dollars' worth of business simply on their excellence," Obama said.
Three other minority-run firms -- Holland Capital, Loop Capital and Capri Capital Partners -- also saw hundreds of millions of assets turned over to them to manage after meeting with Obama and the state pension boards.
One of the leading candidates for the open seat was State Sen. Alice Palmer. She temporarily opted against running for her old seat again, and endorsed a well-liked author and activist in Hyde Park -- Barack Hussein Obama, Jr.
- On November 28, 1995, Palmer lost the primary for the House seat to Jesse Jackson, Jr. She tried to run for another term in her old seat, hurriedly gathering 1,580 signatures to make the ballot.
- In the winter of 1996, Obama successfully challenged Palmer's signatures and kicked her off the ballot. He had a glide path into the state Senate, and to a career that would take him to the presidency.