Follow Trump’s Monetary Path: Why collusion is just an illusion


The focus of the special advisor Robert Mueller’s survey was – and should be – tracking money and determining whether Russia owns and controls the president’s debt. Despite the media fanaticism, it is surprising that there is not much coverage of this possibility. Instead of chasing fake Facebook accounts, social media and lower-level ex-employees, experts who pant for follow-up of Mr. Mill’s every move are easily distracted. Smoking gun is just a real estate investment conflict? And the money for this investment is already unaffected by the global financial system, and the dozens of conventional anti-money laundering teams are another story?

Follow the money and see where it is

Enter weeds and look for seeds

Putin’s wrongdoing


The lyrics of the Prophet Hamilton by Lynn Manuel Miranda are real and more relevant than ever.

This is what we know

Trump borrowed billions of dollars to finance its real estate business, but later owed a lot of loans.

However, Trump can no longer borrow millions of dollars from banks that owe the bank.

Almost at the same time, the Kremlin-related Russian entity quietly used the same bank to transfer $ 10 billion from the United States to the United States.

· Bank anti-money laundering team failed to determine the flow of funds, did not report or report the transaction to the U.S. government.

· Government inspectors independently discovered suspicious Russian deals, known as “mirror deals” (buying shares at overseas branches and selling them immediately in the United States).

Democrats require bank information to identify links; Republicans who control parliamentary committees refuse to cooperate.

The government relies on financial institutions such as banks and brokers to oversee transactions, look for illogical or suspicious activities, and report them in good time. Without responsible and diligent supervision, law enforcement agencies have lost valuable tools that are crucial to the process. They can not effectively “link” their criminal activities and prosecute criminals. In short, the government can not do that without the bank doing a good job.

How does this relate to a possible “collusion” between the Special Consultant and Truman and the Russian government? This is the key issue – if the Mull team is indeed following the money.
What may a special advisor ask?

Did the Russian government buy Trump’s loan from the bank he owed the bank?

If so, what are the provisions of this arrangement, that is, can the Russian government speed up or require repayment of the debt?

· Did you make this purchase before or after purchasing the president?

· Why can Trump borrow additional funds even after default?

Is the bank no longer at risk for selling loans to the Russian government?

Does this mean that the president is a compromise with a foreign government?

The survey focused on whether Trump team members colluded with Russians – whether they have any plans or agreements or publicly stated that Hillary Clinton was shot in the presidency. But even Steve Bannon, former Trump adviser, made it clear that the basic question of the investigation was “Everything about money-laundering.” So, why collusion even important? Perhaps the president and his team have repeatedly insisted on the lack of collusion. In fact, maybe these experts just ask the wrong question: Is the president’s team really engaged in a conspiracy or collusion, or is it really just a good investor relationship?