Turns out the Chumph met with the Russian spymaster on April 27th of 2016. Despite his continuous lies about never having met with the Russians.
This also suggests he received a means of communicating with the Russian spy agency, and even Putin that wouldn’t normally be picked up and analyzed by our spy agencies. All Kislyak had to do was to give him and Embassy phone. A Russian Embassy phone calling or receiving calls from Russia would not raise red flags. There is a “Gentleman’s Agreement” between most countries not to tap such communications, although it does happen. The call, based on a phone assigned to a Diplomat in the Embassy would be untraceable to Trump. It would also likely be encrypted. So there now is a plausible means by which Putin’s Bitch could communicate with his masters in Russia below the radar.
I would suggest as a starting point, triangulating any calls made from such phones and the Chumph’s locations. If such calls were picked up on intercept, then running a voice analysis on the callers.
I think at that point, you would have a “smoking cannon”.
Chumph is a traitor.
On April 27, Trump met Sergey Kislyak in Washington, D.C., before a big foreign policy speech.
Those denials were not true. At least five members of his team met with Russian Ambassador Sergey Kislyak before Trump officially took office.
White House spokeswoman Sarah Huckabee Sanders tried to mitigate the spiraling situation last week, telling reporters the main issue was that Trump himself had never met with any Russian government officials during the campaign.
“The big point here is the president himself knows what his involvement was, and that’s zero,” Huckabee Sanders said on March 3. “And I think that he’s the primary person that should be held responsible, and he had no interaction, and I think that’s what the story should be focused on.”
But according to a May 13, 2016 report in The Wall Street Journal noticed by AmericaBlog, Trump had at least some interaction with Kislyak on April 27, right in the midst of campaign season.
The communication happened right before Trump delivered a foreign policy speech at the Mayflower Hotel in Washington, D.C.
The Wall Street Journal reported:
“I believe an easing of tensions, and improved relations with Russia—from a position of strength only—is possible, absolutely possible,” Mr. Trump said in a foreign-policy speech at Washington’s Mayflower Hotel in April. “Some say the Russians won’t be reasonable. I intend to find out.”
A few minutes before he made those remarks, Mr. Trump met at a VIP reception with Russia’s ambassador to the U.S., Sergey Ivanovich Kislyak. Mr. Trump warmly greeted Mr. Kislyak and three other foreign ambassadors who came to the reception.
It is not clear what Trump and Kislyak discussed, or how extensive the interaction was. The New York Times also recently mentioned that Kislyak had attended Trump’s speech. Dimitri Simes, president of the Center for the National Interest, told the outlet he had simply introduced Trump to Kislyak in a receiving line at the hotel:
Mr. Simes introduced Mr. Kislyak to Mr. Trump in a receiving line last April at a foreign policy speech hosted by his center at the Mayflower Hotel in Washington. Mr. Kislyak was one of four ambassadors who sat in the front row for Mr. Trump’s speech at the invitation of the center. Mr. Simes noted that Mr. Sessions, then a senator from Alabama, was there, but he did not notice whether he and the ambassador spoke at that time.
Huckabee Sanders told The Huffington Post on Tuesday that there was no real meeting with Kisylak.
“The National Interest hosted Mr. Trump’s foreign policy speech and pre-speech reception. Several ambassadors were present. Mr. Trump was at the reception for about five minutes and then went immediately to the podium,” she said. “We have no recollection of who he may have shaken hands with at the reception and we were not responsible for inviting or vetting guests. To state a ‘meeting’ took place is disingenuous and extremely misleading.”
Simes also said he didn’t think there would have been time for an extensive meeting between Trump and the ambassador.