Friday, December 8, 2017
By Paul Martin

Controversy mounts over FBI use of Fusion GPS “Russia Dossier” in FISA Trump surveillance

Jerome Corsi
DECEMBER 8, 2017

WASHINGTON, D.C. – Watching FBI Director Christopher Wray elude hard questions during his testimony to the House Judiciary Committee yesterday by referring to an ongoing Inspector General’s investigation, Wray’s history as a Deep State operative came into sharper focus.

On Thursday, Fox News correspondents James Rosen and Jake Gibson reported that Bruce G. Ohr, a senior DOJ official, was demoted this week amid an ongoing investigation into his contacts with Fusion GPS, the opposition research firm responsible for the Trump dossier.

Under questioning by Rep. Jim Jordan, Rep.– OH, before the House Judiciary Committee on Thursday, Wray refused to say whether discredited FBI Agent Peter Strzok was behind the use of the Fusion GPS dossier to obtain FISA court permission to conduct electronic surveillance on various members of Donald Trump’s presidential campaign.

In an interview with One America News following the House Judiciary Committee hearings on Thursday, Jordan renewed his call for a second special counsel to be appointed to investigate the FBI’s handling of the Clinton email scandal and the developing scandal over Mueller’s handling of the Russian collusion case.

On Thursday, Senate Judiciary Committee Chairman Chuck Grassley, Rep. – IA, sent a letter to FBI Director Wray, demanding the FBI turn over all records relating to Strzok, including his 10,000 emails with his mistress, DOJ prosecutor Lisa Page, plus all FBI communications regarding the Fusion GPS “Russia dossier” as well as all FBI communications with the FISA court.

Wray’s history with Comey

On Sept. 11, 2003, on being confirmed by the Senate as Assistant Attorney General in charge of the Criminal Division of the Justice Department, Wray worked under Deputy Attorney General James Comey.

While heading the Criminal Division, Wray oversaw the Enron Task Force, investigating among other issues the criminal malfeasance of auditor Arthur Anderson.

Sidney Powell, a former U.S. attorney whose 2014 book Licensed to Lie: Exposing Corruption in the Department of Justice is a shocking exposé of prosecutorial impropriety that she maintains still runs rampant today among Department of Justice prosecutors, warns that the Enron case was tarnished by a history of Department of Justice prosecutorial misconduct.

Powell focuses on the role played in the Enron prosecution by Andrew Weissmann, a DOJ prosecutor who is now part of Mueller’s team and is capable of extorting guilty pleas.

Noting on page 35 that Weissmann was the “driving force” behind the indictment of Arthur Anderson in the Enron case, Weissmann used the “special tactics” he developed prosecuting organized criminals, convinced that even if some of his special tactics went outside the bounds, the ends justified the means when prosecuting serious bad guys.

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