Data Shows Joe Biden Tried to Entrap Donald Trump Over ‘Classified’ Documents
A new report is bringing light on exactly how the DOJ investigation into Donald Trump over supposed “classified documents” at Mar-a-Lago kicked off.
The FBI recently raided the former president’s Florida home, claiming possible violations of the Espionage Act and other national security concerns. But the raid has been a meticulously planned operation by the Biden’s team to humiliate the former President and to possibly prosecute him.
What followed after the unprecedented action was a series of coordinated leaks from inside the government meant to make Trump look guilty of crimes. Crimes he didn’t commit. This has been a careful plan by the FBI to get one over Trump for publicly humiliating their agents who were working the Hillary Clinton’s camp during the Russia hoaz. But how did things get that far?
Apparently, it started with the National Archives, which is run by a partisan hack who decided to treat Trump differently from all other presidents before him.
President Trump is not the first former president to take documents away from the White House. All former president’s take documents out of the White House.
When Barack Obama took millions of pages of documents, including many that were undoubtedly classified, upon leaving office, the National Archives gave him a sweetheart deal allowing him to digitize everything at a later date (none of that has happened all these years later and surprise, no raid).
There are presidents whose libraries still haven’t returned requested documents decades after their deaths. But in Trump’s case, though, the National Archives didn’t even give him a year before running to the DOJ to push for a criminal investigation.
What can be more partisan than that?
With the “crime” pinpointed, the National Archives and the DOJ still needed a legal hook, and apparently, they got it by directly coordinating with the Biden administration. That’s been revealed via memos reviewed by memos received recently.
The memos show then-White House Deputy Counsel Jonathan Su was engaged in conversations with the FBI, DOJ and National Archives as early as April, shortly after 15 boxes of classified and other materials were voluntarily returned to the federal historical agency from Trump’s Florida home.
By May, Su conveyed to the Archives that President Joe Biden would not object to waiving his predecessor’s claims to executive claims, a decision that opened the door for DOJ to get a grand jury to issue a subpoena compelling Trump to turn over any remaining materials he possessed from his presidency.