Hillary Clinton received a warning from former Trump campaign advisor Roger Stone. In his statement, he said he was still dealing with the consequences of her campaign’s smear campaign against Trump and that he plans to sue her for damages.
“I’m still here and now Mr. Durham confirms everything that I said,” Stone told The Beau Show in a new interview.
According to Stone, he would not be “suffering damages” for the legal snag he went through had the Clinton campaign not tried to smear Trump in the middle of October. Durham recently filed some explosive documents that changed the narrative about how the Russia collusion hoax got started with all signs pointing to Clinton.
When a political smear turned into an investigation and whether lines were crossed and laws broken will be determined by Durham, but Stone claims that he has suffered and continues to suffer damages as a result.
As he cannot sue the government, he is planning to sue Hillary through a class action suit.
According to Stone:
“Since I believe I am still suffering damages, I still get death threats, my family still gets death threats, I continue to lose employment opportunities, I’m prepared to file a class-action suit against Hillary Clinton and John Podesta and Michael Sussman and others.
“One of the flaws in our system is you can’t sue the government, you can’t sue the prosecutors, you can’t sue the FBI.
“They’re immune from lawsuits no matter how corrupt, no matter how dishonest they are.”
⚖️CLASS ACTION: #RogerStone was targeted by the #FBI and @CNN captured the frame-up RAID with impeccable timing. Now, Stone says he will initiate a class-action lawsuit against @HillaryClinton & others who have damaged him when attempting a #coup on #Trump. #Russia didn't hack! pic.twitter.com/JSh4SRvZA9
— 🇺🇸WRN (WE R NEWS)🇺🇸 (@WhiteRabbitNew2) February 28, 2022
In other legal news, several men who illegally funneled money to Clinton’s campaign are on trial.
A California businessman who donated more than $3 million illegally to Hillary’s campaign provided an explanation for his decision: he feared Donald Trump’s promised ban on Muslim visitors to the U.S. would destroy his travel-oriented business.
“He believed that his contribution to Hillary Clinton’s campaign would save his business,” said Megan Church, defense attorney for Los Angeles luxury transport provider Rani El-Saadi. “His company catered to clients who were travelers from Muslim-majority countries in the Middle East — the same people Mr. Trump intended to ban from the U.S. A Trump presidency posed a fatal threat to Mr. El-Saadi’s business. That’s why he donated.”
Nevertheless, as El-Saadi’s trial in Washington began on Thursday, the prosecution offered an equally simplistic explanation for the $150,000 El-Saadi paid to attend a Clinton fundraiser in October 2016: Andy Khawaja, a much wealthier man who is in the payments business, gave El-Saadi the cash.
“This is a case about a large-scale conspiracy to funnel well in excess of $1 million into the U.S. political system — money that came from the United Arab Emirates,” prosecutor Michelle Parikh told the jury during the trial.
The case is far from simple in reality. What jury members heard on Thursday was enticing, but they aren’t being given many of the eye-catching details.
Khawaja, the founder of Allied Wallet, is believed to be a multibillionaire. Private jets, luxury hotels, and fancy cars characterized his lavish lifestyle as a Lebanon-born American. Jurors are aware that he is not present in court, but they are unsure why. Having fought extradition to the U.S. for over 2 years, he is currently in Lithuania. He has been declared a fugitive by Judge Randy Moss.
“Khawaja wanted very badly to gain power and influence in the U.S.,” Parikh stated.
In addition to the men who have pleaded guilty, five others are cooperating with the prosecution. One of them is George Nader, who has worked closely with the Trump White House on Mideast issues but has been charged with child pornography and received a 10-year sentence for sexual assault in 2020.
Nader’s cooperation with federal authorities, including Special Counsel Robert Mueller, appears to have led to the indictment. But Nader’s credibility has been tainted to the point that prosecutors won’t call him at the current trial. It is expected that four other men who have pleaded guilty will testify, Parikh said.
Parikh disclosed Thursday to jurors that millions donated to Clinton and almost $1 million directed to Republicans after Trump’s victory originated in the United Arab Emirates, but she did not bring up the more explosive allegation she aired in court earlier this week: that the money actually originated with the UAE government.
Diane Hamwi, the former Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee fundraiser, was the prosecution’s first witness who testified Khawaja hired her for $7,500 a month in the spring of 2016 to help him cultivate relationships with American politicians and to seek appointment to a Mideast-related government post or commission.
“He hired me to help him develop more relationships in the political sphere,” Hamwi revealed.
“I was ensuring that when he made the large contributions he was making that he was getting the most for that,” Hamwi concluded.