‘Lie for Russia’: President Trump Kompromat, evidence encrypted in statements to CIA

By Jon Kelly

NewsInsideOut.com

Vancouver, BC – Exclusive new video published to social media on January 21, 2017, purports to reveal how President Trump disclosed kompromat (RE: “compromising material”) in the form of what appears to be knowledge of Russian influence on his administration during a talk he gave on Saturday. The president spoke at CIA headquarters in Langley, Virginia, in his first official act in office. According to the video “’Lie for Russia’: President Trump at CIA HQ” the former reality television star may have entered politics with intention to conceal facts concerning his campaign’s dealings with the land of the tsars. Expert legal opinion suggests such circumstances may expose the president’s team to charges citing violations of the Foreign Agents Registration Act (FARA).

UPDATE: On February 13, 2017, Trump national security advisor Michael Flynn resigned over reports of non-sanctioned pre-inaugural contact with Russia concerning U.S. sanctions. Last week it was revealed how the former director of the Defense Intelligence Agency had misled Vice President Mike Pence and other top White House officials concerning those calls. The Washington Post reports how the Justice Department informed White House counsel David McGahn that Flynn was a potential target for blackmail in late January (January 26, according to Press Secretary Sean Spicer). However, on Monday afternoon Kellyanne Conway, counselor to the president, said Trump had “full confidence” in Flynn. The current situation has been compared to Iran-Contra with Nixonian implications for the entire Trump team.

Team Trump is said to be currently under investigation by the FBI, CIA, NSA, Justice Department, the Treasury Department’s Financial Crimes Enforcement Network and representatives of the director of national intelligence. A report published to the UK Guardian on Friday described how “the Trump team denied any knowledge of the investigations,” while quoting from an email in which the president is said to have made the following remarks.

“I have never had any relationship with the Russian government or any Russian officials. I was never in contact with anyone, or directed anyone to be in contact with anyone,” the president’s email is claimed to have stated. In a far cry from earlier allegations (likening intelligence officials to Nazi Germany), while disclosing his kompromat Donald Trump vowed his “thousand percent” support on Saturday.

It has been a difficult new year for Trump supporters compelled to witness a public dissection of the president’s evident urophilia, comparisons to Caligula and Jim Jones (Jonestown Massacre) and now what is said to be the largest one-day protest in United States history, which saw women and their supporters marching against the toxic campaign rhetoric of their president. It was a historic nation-defining moment yesterday in a country where women voters who had voted for President Trump won the right to do so due to efforts of protesters who marched in their name over 100 years ago.

While the president’s encrypted kompromat remarks may appear treacherous, it is unclear at the present time how what they imply may constitute treason. The UK Independent reported in December that a senior academic at Harvard and former senior State Department official claims there are four ways President Trump could be guilty of such a serious crime.

According to John Shattuck, President Trump’s conduct during the election could fit the definition of treason in “four possible ways”:

“* He is trying to solidify the political standing before the electoral college vote, which is set to happen on Monday December 19.

“* He wants to undermine the US intelligence agencies that conducted the investigation so that he may intimidate them or shape them to fit his own agendas.

“* He’s testing US intelligence agencies to see how far he can push back against their investigations or findings.

“* He could be covering up any possible involvement or knowledge he or his team had in regards to the Russian cyberattack.”

According to Susan Hennessey, a fellow in national security at the Brookings Institution and the managing editor of Lawfare, the Foreign Agents Registration Act “could come into play if the government concludes that Trump and/or his aides effectively acted as Russian agents without disclosing the connection.” Her comments were published ten days ago in an article that appeared in Vox.

According to 18 U.S. Code Section 219 – Officers and employees acting as agents of foreign principals, “Whoever, being a public official, is or acts as an agent of a foreign principal required to register under the Foreign Agents Registration Act of 1938 or a lobbyist required to register under the Lobbying Disclosure Act of 1995 in connection with the representation of a foreign entity, as defined in section 3(6) of that Act shall be fined under this title or imprisoned for not more than two years, or both.”

The following is a partial transcript of United States President Donald J. Trump’s speech at CIA headquarters in Langley, Virginia, from January 21, 2017, preceded by the secret message kompromat encrypted backwards therein. Discussion of methods and philosophy informing these conclusions (and the objectively proven validity of the procedure as conducted by this expert – talk about ID’ing Russian spies!) can be found throughout this reporter’s previous related coverage accessible in links below.

Lie for Russia: “But we had a massive field of people. You saw that. Packed. I get up this morning. I turn on one of the networks and they show an empty field. I say “Wait a minute. I made a speech. I looked out. The field was, it looked like a million, a million-and-a-half people.” They showed a field where there was practically nobody standing there.”

Those gallows take his family: “So I only like to say that because I love honesty. I like honest reporting. I will tell you a final time. Although I will say it when you let in your thousands of other people that have been trying to come in. Because I am coming back. We’re having to get you a larger room. We may have to get you a larger room.”

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