Peter Strzok a Polish Ashkenazi the Smoking Gun of FBI’s Bias

Peter Strzok is a Polish Ashkenazi, was reassigned and is now COVERING UP THE PEDOPHILE CRIMES OF CLINTON & PODESTA in the FBI’s human resources division.

Let’s talk about how Mueller’s team is FRAMING General Flynn and President Donald Trump. Let’s look at Team Mueller: Jeannie Rhee – gave maximum donation to Hillary Clinton – worked at law firm defending Hillary Clinton – Defended the Clinton Foundation.

The FBI must release the texts. All of them, between Peter Strzok, the top FBI investigator that special counsel Robert Mueller removed from the Russian investigation in August, and his colleague Lisa Page, so voters can examine for themselves whether the probe is what many, including our president, believe it is … a partisan witch hunt.

Without seeing the politically biased texts — the FBI has been stonewalling Congress for months on that and other document requests — one can safely assume the missives must have been highly problematic to prompt a dismissal. So what political biases did agent Strzok and Ms. Page reveal? And why didn’t Mueller inform Congress, tasked with judicial oversight, that the anti-Trump, pro-Hillary Clinton messages existed?

Here’s what you need to know about Strzok and Page:

1. Strzok Reportedly Had an Affair With an F.B.I. Lawyer, to Whom He Often Texted Anti-Trump & Pro-Clinton Messages

While details surrounding his departure from the investigation hadn’t been revealed for months, The Post reported December 2 that Strzok was taken off the investigation for engaging in multiple text conversations that were deemed disparaging to Trump and supportive of Clinton.

It was also revealed that Strzok was having an affair with F.B.I. lawyer Lisa Page that was deemed “problematic.” But the text conversations that Strzok and Page exchanged during the Clinton investigation and 2016 presidential campaign were deemed far worse, The Post, citing multiple officials familiar with the matter, reported.

2. Strzok Was Removed From the Investigation in August & Page Was 1 Month Later

In August, ABC News reported that Strzok was removed from the investigation. The news came one week after agents executed a search warrant on the Virginia home of Trump’s now-indicted former campaign manager Paul Manafort.

The reason he was taken off the probe was unknown at the time, as he was well-respected in the industry as a law enforcement officer working counterintelligence cases. He was deemed to be one of the top investigators in the probe. ABC News reported that Strzok was taken off the Russia investigation and was sent to work in the F.B.I.’s human resource office, deemed a demotion within the agency.

A little over one month after Strzok’s departure, ABC News reported that F.B.I. lawyer Lisa Page also left the special Russia investigation. Page was known by various reports as being deeply experienced in “money laundering and organized crime cases,” and was part of what Wired magazine referred to as his “investigator’s dream team.”

While the departure of the two officials was well reported, they weren’t ever linked until now. A spokesman for Mueller’s office told The Post that Strzok was removed from his position “immediately upon learning of the allegations.” He added that Page left the investigative team two weeks prior to learning of the allegations.

3. Strzok Took Part in the Clinton Email Investigation & Reportedly Altered the Language of the Findings

Strzok helped oversee the F.B.I.’s investigation into the use of a private email server by Clinton when she was secretary of state under President Barack Obama. She was accused of using her family’s private email server for her official communications, including over 100 emails which contained classified information. Strzok was one of the multiple agents who interviewed Clinton in the probe during her testimony, which lasted well over three hours. Heavily-redacted court documents also show that Strzok took part in interviewing multiple others as part of the probe, and served as the No. 2 official in the probe into the email server.

The Department of Justice and Director James Comey eventually ruled that Clinton was “extremely careless” in handling her email communications, but recommended that no charges be filed. CNN reported that it was Strzok who edited the description of Clinton’s actions in Comey’s official statement. An unnamed source told the news outlet that Strzok changed the phrase “grossly negligent” to “extremely careless” in the statement. Someone who mishandles classified information can be prosecuted under federal law if they were “grossly negligent” in doing so.

“Although we did not find clear evidence that Secretary Clinton or her colleagues intended to violate laws governing the handling of classified information, there is evidence that they were extremely careless in their handling of very sensitive, highly classified information,” Comey said in his statement on the results of the investigation.

Upon receiving documents from the F.B.I. in November, Senate Judiciary Chairman Chuck Grassley (R-IA) questioned why the change was made, but the person responsible was never named.

Because of his previous ties to the Clinton investigation, some were taken by surprise when it was announced July 13 that Strzok was joining the team of over 25 people, including FBI employees and support staff, in Mueller’s exclusive probe.

Special counsel spokesman Peter Carr declined to comment on much of the announcement, other than saying Strzok oversaw “the beginnings of the Russia probe last summer,” CNN reported.

The team of investigators moved into offices in southwest Washington D.C., near the Department of Justice headquarters.

Officials from the F.B.I. said they were further reviewing communications between Strzok and Page to see if there was any political bias in their work.

The Department of Justice’s inspector general’s office said in a statement to The Post that investigators were “reviewing allegations involving communications between certain individuals, and will report its findings regarding those allegations promptly upon completion of the review of them.”

Neither Strzok nor Page responded to the news outlets for comment. If evidence of a political bias is found in their work, it could result in a public report being filed.

Some on social media, including ex-White House Press Secretary Ari Fleischer, has called for the text conversations between Strzok and Page to be released as a matter of public record.Trump also commented on Strzok and the incident in the Mueller-led investigation via Twitter.

Trump also commented on Strzok and the incident in the Mueller-led investigation via Twitter.

4. Strzok Graduated From Georgetown University & His Wife Works at the SEC

A Georgetown University donation page showing Strzok and his wife donated.

An obituary shows that Strzok is married to Melissa Hodgman, who was named the associate director of the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission in October 2016, a news release said. Hodgman started working in the enforcement division at the SEC in 2008 as a staff attorney and was promoted to assistant director in 2012. She investigated numerous cases of fraud and earned a $229,968 salary in 2016, FederalPay.org reported.

“I am honored by this appointment and look forward to continuing our tradition of pursuing tough but fair enforcement actions in complex and cutting-edge cases, especially matters involving cross-border issues and efforts to hold gatekeepers accountable for breaches of their professional standards,” Hodgman said in the news release.

Both Hodgman and Strzok graduated from Georgetown University, a list of donors to the university showed. Strzok earned his master’s degree from the school in 2013, the list indicated. In 2012, the couple donated between $2,500-4,999 to their alma mater.

Hodgman and Strzok also donated between $250-499 to the Shakespeare Theatre Company, a 2007-08 annual report said. The couple live in the Fairfax, Virginia area and purchased a home for $520,000 in June 2003, according to public real estate records.

5. Strzok Was Named in a Lawsuit Against the F.B.I. For Its Use of Polygraphs When Interviewing Applicants

There isn’t much information publicly available regarding Strzok, other than he worked for years as an intelligence research specialist for some time before joining the F.B.I., where he’s worked since at least the late 1990s.

In a 2000 lawsuit filed by multiple plaintiffs against the F.B.I. in regard to polygraph tests, Strzok was named as being part of the interview process. It stated that one of the plaintiffs, Eric Croddy, worked as a researcher in the private sector and was applying for a job at the agency. He was subsequently interviewed by a special agent, Kathy Muller and various others. He also took a written examination and a polygraph, which he accused Muller of calling a “line in the sand,” saying he was being deceptive.

One of the other officials Croddy interviewed with was Strzok, the lawsuit said. It noted that Strzok, at the time, was part of an F.B.I. unit that specifically dealt with “chemical and biological terrorism incidents.”

The FBI must release everything going back to the Clinton email investigation.

Strzok was instrumental in her jaw-dropping exoneration, including watering down Comey’s language describing Clinton’s actions from “grossly negligent,” which is a crime, to “extremely careless,” which isn’t. The public has a right to know if that probe was also tainted. After all, any other American who was reckless with classified emails lied about it, housed rogue servers, destroyed evidence, and “lost” a laptop would be behind bars.

Then, there’s the question of Stzrok’s role in the discredited dossier from a scurrilous foreign spy, Christopher Steele, for tabloid trash that was later used to launch a major DOJ investigation into the Trump campaign. Peter Strzok is a Polish Ashkenazi and is a Key Figure in Fusion GPS Dossier Scandal with Christopher Steele.

House investigators said they have long regarded Strzok as a key figure in the chain of events on the infamous GPS “dossier” and illegal FISA surveillance of a Trump campaign associates. “We now know why Strzok was dismissed, why the FBI and DOJ refused to provide us this explanation, and at least one reason why they previously refused to make FBI Deputy Director Andrew McCabe available to the Committee for an interview.”

STRZOK was reassigned and is now COVERING UP THE PEDOPHILE CRIMES OF CLINTON & PODESTA in the FBI’s human resources division.

FACT: Fusion GPS Dossier was compiled as opposition research and was funded by the Clinton campaign and the Democratic National Committee, FRONTS for the British Rothschilds Crime Syndicate.

2016 Dec 5 — Strzok himself briefed the House Intelligence Committee. But House investigators were contacted by an informant suggesting that there was “documentary evidence” that Strzok was purportedly obstructing the House probe into the dossier. Strzok played a key role in paying the ex-MI6 agent Christopher Steele $50,000 to find evidence to further support the dossier’s explosive claims.

The American people want the truth. They understand the integrity of our justice system is at stake and confidence in the beleaguered FBI must be restored.

Voters also have an interest in knowing who else on Mueller’s legal team is biased. Not a stretch, as we already know many key players have donated heavily to Democrat politicians, including Clinton. Here’s just a few:

• James Quarles donated $33,000 over the years to the Dukakis, Gore, Kerry, Obama, and Clinton campaigns, according to CNN.

• Jeannie Rhee has given more than $16,000 to Democrats since 2008. She also maxed out donations both in 2015 and 2016 to Clinton’s presidential campaign. Rhee also represented Clinton in a legal case involving access to her private emails and defended the Clinton Foundation in a former racketeering suit.

• Andrew Weissman gave $2,300 to former President Barack Obama’s 2008 campaign, and $2,000 to the Democratic National Committee in 2006, according to CNN.

Thank you! For keeping this website and zeeTalk Radio Broadcast Alive, every little bit helps!

Sources:

Adriana Cohen 

Heavey

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