FLASHBACK: Hillary Clinton quietly settled campaign finance violation last year, was NEVER ARRESTED

Clinton was given a $113,000 fine, Trump is looking at the possibility of handcuffs—for the same thing.

Libby Emmons Brooklyn NY
In 2022, Hillary Clinton was fined by the Federal Election Commission after an investigation showed that she and the DNC "misreported payments made to a law firm during the 2016 campaign to obscure the spending," the AP reported last year.

The lawfirm was Perkins Coie, which hired research firm Fusion GPS, which then fabricated evidence, compiled in the Steele Dossier, which was later used by Congress to impeach Donald Trump.

The Clinton campaign classed these expenses paid to Perkins Coie for opposition research as "legal services," and for that misrepresentation, Clinton was made to pay a fine of $113,000.

Donald Trump is facing potential felony indictment over recording payments made to his attorney, which were then paid out to porn-star Stormy Daniels in alleged hush money, as legal fees. 

Clinton was given a $113,000 fine, Trump is looking at the possibility of handcuffs, for the same charges—mischaracterizing payments to lawyers as legal fees when those lawyers were passing on the money for another purpose.

Only Trump sought to keep quiet a relationship he did not want made public, while Clinton and her campaign paid for the creation of false information that was then used in an attempt to unseat the president from the White House.

New York City DA Alvin Bragg, who invited Trump to testify before a grand jury, which is an indication of a forthcoming indictment, is elevating the misdemeanor charge of false reporting to a felony by seeking to prove that Trump intended to commit a second crime, likely election fraud.

Clinton paid for the creation of a false dossier with the intent to spread that literal disinformation to the public and thereby influence the electorate against Trump. For this, she was issued a fine.

"By intentionally obscuring their payments through Perkins Coie and failing to publicly disclose the true purpose of those payments," the campaign and DNC "were able to avoid publicly reporting on their statutorily required FEC disclosure forms the fact that they were paying Fusion GPS to perform opposition research on Trump with the intent of influencing the outcome of the 2016 presidential election," the initial complaint said, per the AP. 

Clinton and the DNC said the payments were legal fees, but settled for the fines anyway. Clinton paid a civil penalty fine of $8,000, while the DNC paid the remaining $105,000.

Depsite lenghty attempts by the FBI to corroborate the reports, the Steele Dossier "has been largely discredited since its publication, with core aspects of the material exposed as unsupported and unproven rumors."


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