Monday, May 20, 2019

Kushner Companies spokeswoman says money laundering allegations are “completely made up and totally false”

A report out of the New York Times which alleges President Donald Trump and his top adviser Jared Kushner were laundering money to Russian individuals has been shot down by a Kushner Companies spokeswoman who says the failing publication “continues to create dots that just don’t connect.”

A far left fake news report out of the New York Times which purports Deutsche Bank accounts connected to Donald Trump and Jared Kushner owned companies were flagged for "suspicious transactions" and potential "money laundering" activities has been shot down by a Kushner Companies spokeswoman who called the so-called news "completely made up."

Kushner Companies spokeswoman Karen Zabarski said in a statement: "Any allegations regarding Deutsche Bank’s relationship with Kushner Companies which involved money laundering is completely made up and false. The New York Times continues to create dots that just don’t connect."

Author of the New York Times piece titled Deutsche Bank Staff Saw Suspicious Activity in Trump and Kushner Accounts David Enrich appeared on MSNBC via phone on Sunday where he was given a platform to spread what appears to be nothing but lies regarding the sitting president and his senior advisor.

"… starting in 2016 and going on into 2017 a number of transactions at various Trump accounts and Kushner accounts at Deutsche Bank… were flagged by the bank’s computers anti-money laundering systems," Enrich explained. "And when employees went to take a closer look and reviewed the records and investigated the transactions they concluded based on what they had seen that these were suspicious transactions that should be reported to the federal government division that pursues financial crimes."

Additionally, Enrich reported that money was leaving Kushner’s account and "was going to Russian individuals."

The blowhard went on to say that bank employees who reported the suspicious activity were ultimately "overruled" eventually "fired" from the bank months later.

Deutsche Bank responded with the following statement: "We have increased our anti-financial crime staff and enhanced our controls in recent years… At no time was an investigator prevented from escalating activity identified as potentially suspicious. The suggestion that anyone was reassigned or fired in an effort to quash concerns relating to any client is categorically false."



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