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A shocking new book has torn away the curtain from the secret, subversive "Deep State" and exposed the plotting and tactics of those trying to destroy the Trump Presidency.
"The Plot to Destroy Trump: How the Deep State Fabricated the Russian Dossier to Subvert the President," written by Theodore Roosevelt Malloch, CEO of The Roosevelt Group, with a forward by leading Republican political consultant Roger Stone, is a hard-hitting book that rips the lid off of how the Deep State tried to use a phony dossier to spy on Donald Trump's campaign, smear him and block his election.
When that failed, Deep Staters continued to use it, to give birth to an investigation of collusion between the Trump campaign and the Russian government – an investigation which, so far, has cost $16.7 million and produced not a whiff of proof that any such collusion exists.
"Make no mistake: there was a clear attempt, call it a plot, to take down the duly elected President of the United States," Stone writes in his introduction to the must-read book.
It is Trump's threat to "drain the swamp" of Washington which set alarm bells ringing for the Deep State – a "shadow government" consisting of entrenched career federal workers in the CIA, the FBI, the NSA and other agencies, in cahoots with military, media, industrial and financial leaders. Desperate to retain their hidden power, they were ready to do anything to keep Trump out of the White House or, once he was elected, to shatter his presidency.
The sordid tale of bitterness and desperation begins during the nomination campaigns, with the Washington Free Beacon hiring political research firm Fusion GPS to dig up dirt, in an "opposition research" operation aimed at Trump and other candidates. For $168,000, Fusion hired former British MI6 spy Christopher Steele to do the digging. It was paid for by wealthy hedge fund magnate Paul Singer, a supporter of Jeb Bush and Florida Senator Marco Rubio.
Steele cranked out a 35-page dossier of 17 memos filled with rumors potentially damaging to Trump, claiming collusion between Trump and the Russians. The dossier states that the Russians had videos of Trump in sexual escapades with Russian prostitutes, exposing him to potential blackmail. The dossier is claimed to be based on information from unnamed Russian intelligence sources, but Malloch notes that the dossier "is undoubtedly fabricated."
The riveting book notes blatant errors in the dossier. For example, the dossier claims that Trump's attorney Michael Cohen met in "secret meetings with Kremlin officials" in Prague in August, 2016. Cohen has never been to Prague, according to his passport, and in August, 2016, was in Los Angeles for his son's college baseball tryouts.
The dossier also claims that Russia was behind a hacking of DNC emails published on Wikileaks, but William Binney, a former NSA technical director, notes that the download speed means it had to be downloaded to a thumb drive, not through the internet and, therefore, likely was an inside job.
Once Trump won the nomination, conservative funding dried up for Steele, but the Clinton campaign and the DNC hired the law firm of Perkins Coie to do "opposition research." Perkins Coie, in turn, hired Fusion GPS, which gave the dossier to Marc Elias, general counsel to Hillary Clinton for America.
The FBI, under the Obama Administration, used the Steele dossier to obtain permission from the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act court to spy on Carter Page, a Trump advisor.
James Baker, general counsel for the FBI, leaked the dossier to David Corn of the left-wing publication "Mother Jones," Malloch says. The dossier was eventually published in full by Buzzfeed, and became the cornerstone for launching Robert Mueller's investigation into Trump/Russia ties.
Calling the Steele dossier "a work of unverified salacious gossip," Malloch notes that it set off a "carefully designed plot that begins with Christopher Steele and runs through the FBI, CIA and NSA, all in an attempt to subvert the Trump Presidency."
Stone adds, "The entire claim of Russian collusion and the unconstitutional and illegal surveillance of the Republican candidate for President and his top associates, including yours truly, is based on a lie."
The anti-Trump liberal press and social media sites jumped on the information from the dossier and the investigation, giving them heavy coverage. For example, the book notes that during the campaign, Google marked Hillary Clinton press releases "updates" while marking Trump releases as "promotion."
The tell-all book lists names of those said to be involved in the "Deep State" plot, such as Bruce Ohr, associate deputy general at the Department of Justice, whose wife Nellie Ohr is hired by Fusion GPS to do opposition research on Trump; Obama-era CIA director John Brennan, a known Clinton supporter who, the book says, fed information to Steele, and FBI employees and lovers Peter Strzok and Lisa Page, caught sending anti-Trump texts to each other. FBI deputy director Andrew McCabe's wife received contributions from Clinton supporters while running for the Virginia State Senate as a Democrat, yet McCabe was involved in investigations of the Clinton campaign and the Clinton Foundation. Page and Baker both resigned. McCabe was fired.
"The collusion was not between the White House and the Kremlin," Malloch writes, "but between the US intelligence community and the Democrats.
"This is people working together in a calculated plot against Trump. THIS is the Deep State."
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