Why “Wouldn’t” Won’t Work

Putin offered to help Mueller and our Justice System investigate the cyber-attacks, citing a treaty and a commission. After that, Trump says; “Why would it be Russia?” He cites Putin’s offer to help in the investigation as proof of Russia’s innocence! Both men bring up illegal things Hillary Clinton allegedly did. Why didn’t Putin offer to clear up those matters? Why is Putin so prepared to offer his Nation’s help. He sites a lot of details. Obviously he has been prepped for this offer. Trump sets him up for it. This constitutes a cover-up. Trump has tampered with OUR Justice System, saying Putin’s idea is a good one. Why didn’t Putin speak up if Trump said; “Why wouldn’t it be Russia?”

Mueller and Rosenstein have to be seeing what I see. They wondered what affect the indictments would have on the coming meeting. They knew they would meet alone. Putin had a Think Tank working on this.  They came up with the – make an offer to help convict – defense plan. Did Putin run this by Trump? Sounds like it. This is like two thugs getting together to work on a alibi. This is collusion because the cyber-attacks are still going on, and are at ready. They go after Hillary’s servers in the press conference. They are feeding these servers misleading information – in proxy!  They share the same OLD goal – turn public opinion against the Democrats. They are the mutual TARGET!

The Republican Leaders have got to act in order to save he Union.

John Presco


secret or illegal cooperation or conspiracy, especially in order to cheat or deceive others.
“the armed forces were working in collusion with drug traffickers”
synonyms: conspiracy, connivance, complicity, intrigue, plotting, secret understanding, collaboration, scheming

“there had been collusion between the security forces and paramilitary groups”
  • Law
    illegal cooperation or conspiracy, especially between ostensible opponents in a lawsuit.

The misunderstanding, he said, grew out of an unsuccessful attempt to use a double negative when he answered a question about whether he believed Mr. Putin or his intelligence agencies.

“My people came to me,” he said Monday in Helsinki, Finland. “They said they think it’s Russia. I have President Putin; he just said it’s not Russia. I will say this: I don’t see any reason why it would be.”

On Tuesday, he said that he had misspoken. “The sentence should have been, ‘I don’t see any reason why it wouldn’t be Russia,’ sort of a double negative,” Mr. Trump said. “So you can put that in, and I think that probably clarifies things pretty good.”


Before the end of Monday’s news conference, Russian President Vladimir Putin offered to do a favor for special counsel Robert S. Mueller III.

Russian authorities, Putin said, would be happy to interview the dozen intelligence officers indicted on Friday for hacking emails from Hillary Clinton’s campaign and the Democratic Party.

After all, Moscow is “perfectly able to do this questioning and send the appropriate materials to the United States,” he said while standing next to President Trump in Helsinki, Finland.

That appeared to be the “interesting idea” of Putin’s that Trump referred to during the session. The proposal, however, almost certainly landed with a thud in the special counsel’s office. Although some law enforcement cooperation can occur even between adversarial countries like the United States and Russia, it’s unlikely that this is one of those situations.

For starters, Putin’s idea falls far short of actually sending any of the indicted Russians to the U.S. for trial. Moreover, Putin has denied that his government worked to undermine the 2016 presidential election, the very issue Mueller is investigating. And the probe involves sensitive counterintelligence work — not the kind of thing U.S. officials would be eager to give Russia a peek into.

Vladimir Putin would love to add a GRU or FSB officer to Mueller’s team,” said David Kris, a former assistant attorney general for national security, referring to two Russian intelligence agencies by their acronyms.

Kris, who founded the Culper Partners consulting firm, said Putin’s offer is “not to be taken seriously.”

The special counsel’s office declined to comment.

The indictment announced Friday named a dozen Russian officers from the Main Intelligence Directorate, or GRU, and charged them with conspiracy, identity theft and money laundering. According to prosecutors, they used specially designed malware to penetrate Democratic computer networks and extract secret files. Then they created a fictitious online persona, Guccifer 2.0, and distributed the documents to organizations such as WikiLeaks.

U.S. intelligence agencies have said Putin personally ordered the election operation, but he acted unaware of it during Monday’s news conference.

I don’t know the full extent of the situation, but President Trump mentioned this issue, and I will look into it,” he said.

Putin also elaborated on his proposal to help with the U.S. investigation. If Mueller wanted, he could send representatives “and they will be present for this questioning” of the Russian intelligence officers.

But that deal would require a concession, Putin said, and U.S. officials would have to help with cases that Moscow is pursuing.

We would expect that the Americans would reciprocate and that they would question officials including the officers of law enforcement and intelligence services of the United States, whom we believe have something to do with illegal actions on the territory of Russia,” he said. “And we have to request the presence of our law enforcement.”

Putin specifically singled out the case of William F. Browder, 54, the American-born, British financier who has led a global human rights campaign against the Kremlin and who has long been a Putin target.

For a time in the 1990s and early 2000s, Browder’s Hermitage Capital Management was the largest portfolio investor in Russia. After he accused prominent Russian companies of corruption, he was barred from the country in 2005. One of his lawyers, Sergei L. Magnitsky, was later arrested and tortured in a Russian prison for nearly a year before dying in custody in 2009.

In 2012, Congress passed legislation named after Magnitsky that imposed sanctions against a large number of prominent Russians close to Putin. The following year, a court in Moscow convicted Browder, in absentia, on tax charges. He says the conviction was fraudulent.

Putin seemed to suggest that U.S. law enforcement officials would have to assist in Russia’s pursuit of Browder in return for Russian cooperation with the Mueller investigation.


About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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