Suspicious Kushner transactions and Deutsche bank


#18

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#19

Of course all of this means that Mueller has crossed Trumps “red lime”.

The Eastern District is investigating Kushner as well.


#20

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#21

Another flagged personal attack. Really under your skin I see. Why don’t you control yourself, try debating instead of engaging in endless personal attacks, and bring a little civility with you. Or, take your trolling and go away.


#22

“What BaFin will do about [the bank’s findings] is not the bank’s greatest concern,” the German magazine reported. “Rather, it’s the noise that U.S. special counsel Robert Mueller … will make in his pursuit of Trump. For he will likely obtain this information—a giant risk to [the bank’s] reputation.”


#23

Don’t like it much do you? … Seems to me you are quite the one to be talking about ‘debate’… I don’t think I have actually seen quality debate from you on any issue…


#24

Just derailing your thread. You don’t mind doing it to anyone else here.


#25

Looks like the whole affair could cause problems for the Deutsche Bank as well!

“Achleitner’s internal detectives were embarrassed to deliver their interim report regarding real estate tycoon [Jared] Kushner to the [German] financial regulator BaFin,” stated the article, according to Mother Jones. “Their finding: There are indications that Donald Trump’s son-in-law or persons or companies close to him could have channeled suspicious monies through Deutsche Bank as part of their business dealings.”


#26

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#28

In November 2008, Steven Molo, an attorney for Deutsche Bank, wrote a letter to the Supreme Court of New York about one of the company’s most troublesome clients. At issue was $640 million that client had borrowed in 2005 to fund construction of a new hotel in Chicago. The client had personally guaranteed the loan, but a few years later, the Great Recession devastated the economy, and he defaulted on his payment, with $330 million outstanding. Deutsche was seeking an immediate $40 million from the client, plus interest, legal fees and costs.

Instead of paying up, the New York real estate mogul countersued, claiming the 2008 crash was a force majeure event—one that Deutsche had helped precipitate. Therefore, he argued, he wasn’t obliged to pay back the money. Instead, he claimed Deutsche owed him money—about $3 billion in damages.

In response, Molo drew up a withering document, contrasting Trump’s frivolous writ with his long career of boasting about how rich he was:

Those assets included hotel projects in seven U.S. cities, as well as in Mexico, the Dominican Republic, Canada, Panama and Dubai, United Arab Emirates, the lawyer noted. There were also casinos and golf courses scattered all over the world.

The same day Trump argued that the Great Recession meant he didn’t need to pay back his debts, he gave an interview to The Scotsman newspaper. After a two-year fight, he had gotten approval from the Scottish government for a new resort near Balmedie in Aberdeenshire—and he was thrilled. “The world has changed financially, and the banks are all in such trouble,” he told the paper, “but the good news is that we are doing very well as a company, and we are in a very, very strong cash position.” Trump said he didn’t have any exposure to the stock market, had bought the Scottish land for cash and was now well placed to build “the world’s greatest golf course.” Two weeks later, George Sorial, a Trump Organization executive, assured The Scotsman that the tycoon had a billion dollars earmarked for the course.

If those statements weren’t damning enough, Molo’s affidavit cited the real estate tycoon’s literary works, which summarized his insouciant attitude toward paying back other people’s money. Trump, the attorney observed, provided extensive advice on how to do business in his half-dozen or so books. In How to Get Rich, Trump advises readers to use the courts to “be strategically dramatic.” In Think Big and Kick Ass in Business and in Life, he boasts of how he “love[s] to crush the other side and take the benefits.” Trump’s strategy—honed during his terrible financial struggles with lenders during the 1990s—“was to turn it back on the banks…. I figured it was the bank’s problem, not mine,” Molo quoted him as saying, in connection with unpaid debt.


#29

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#30

The information, considered suspicious by the bank, has been submitted to the Federal Financial Supervisory Authority for Germany, BaFin. The magazine said that the information will be sent to U.S. special counsel Robert Mueller who heads the investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 presidential elections.

The bank reportedly received a subpoena from Mueller last year.

The case poses a risk to the leadership of chairman of the supervisory board of Deutsche Bank, Paul Achleitner, and the bank’s CEO John Cryan, who have over the years sought to make the bank’s control systems better with regards to preventing suspicious monetary transactions, the report stated.

https://www.google.com/amp/s/www.rawstory.com/2018/01/deutsche-bank-investigating-jared-kushner-and-his-companies-for-suspicious-money-transfers/amp/


#31

And apparently this has the TIC doing anything to change the subject, including shutting down the government.


#32

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#33

That’s Nice…


#34

So why dont Mueller investigate himself? He also has baking ties to Russian entities and businesses


#35

And now you can see why I call him the illiterate bernie bot. He’ll point out you reminding him to read posted sources as “personal attack” and then get vicious. I have given up long ago to reason with what steve john truly is, an illiterate bernie bot.

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#36

The New Yorker reports that China has been courting Jared Kushner aggressively since President Trump’s election, and that the real-estate scion’s intimate meetings with top Chinese officials have made some U.S. officials uncomfortable.

Kushner met with Cui Tianka, the Chinese ambassador to the U.S., in New York after Trump’s victory, and then multiple times at the White House after the president’s term began.

Some of those encounters included disgraced ex-National Security Adviser Michael Flynn; on at least one occasion, Kushner and Cui met alone. This was a major departure from previous administrations’ protocol, which consisted of large gatherings that included China experts on the U.S. side.


#37