Dick Morris, Blows The Whistle On His Former Bosses, & Their Ties To Corrupt Chinese Corporations

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The CFO of Huawei Technologies, Meng Wanzhou, was arrested in Canada on Dec. 1 through an extradition warrant from the U.S., and American media described, in detail, how the company had conspired to evade U.S. sanctions on Iran.  Huawei had been helping terrorist states and looking to avoid United States sanctions for a while now; this is nothing new – plus – the company has had a deep and long-term relationship with the Clinton family.

Their ties began when Terry McAuliffe, the Clintons’ top fundraiser and future governor of Virginia, bought a Chinese car company — Green Tech Automotive — and moved it to the U.S. in the hopes that it would produce electric cars.

 

The United States has charged Huawei, the world’s largest telecom equipment manufacturer, and Meng with financial fraud in a 13-count indictment unsealed in New York in late January. U.S. officials accuse Huawei, Meng, and other employees of deceiving global financial institutions and the U.S. government regarding Huawei business activities related to Iran.

The details of Huawei’s involvement with Iran are still coming to light, and now is the time to take a look at the corrupt Clinton family and their connections to the company.

It was more than ten years ago that the relationship between the Clinton family and Huawei was first discovered. Back then, it just seemed to be another sketchy Clinton deal.

Now, it’s seeming very obvious that Huawei has been highly involved in the “Iranian efforts to evade first U.N. and then U.S. sanctions,” Western Journal explains.

The Clintons are the ones who were guilty conspiring with the enemy, so why are liberals so hellbent on claiming Trump colluded with Russia in the 2016 presidential election? Maybe to hide scandals like this one…

Western Journal reports:

Huawei has long been a bad actor seeking to undermine U.S. foreign policy. But what is new is that the Trump administration won’t stand for it.

By contrast, the company has had a deep and long-term relationship with the Clinton family.

Their ties began when Terry McAuliffe, the Clintons’ top fundraiser and future governor of Virginia, bought a Chinese car company — Green Tech Automotive — and moved it to the U.S. in the hopes that it would produce electric cars.

McAuliffe got Huawei to invest in Green Tech through a financing firm called Gulf Coast Funds Management, headed by Hillary’s brother Tony Rodham.

Gulf Coast, happy to use the Rodham name, made an agreement to help Huawei obtain visas for their higher-up executives under the program which gives visas to anyone who invests $500,000 or more in the United States to create new jobs, the EB-5 program.

Huawei had already been turned down by the Feds due to links to the Chinese military.

The indictment says Huawei employees lied about the company’s relationship with Skycom, a company that did business in Iran, saying the two were separate entities when in fact Huawei controlled Skycom. Based on these allegedly false statements, banks continued to process transactions for Huawei. One bank cleared more than $100 million worth of Skycom-related transactions between 2010-2014. However, U.S. laws and regulations generally prohibit banks from processing transactions related to Iran through the United States.

Meng is currently out on bail in Vancouver while lawyers prepare for her next court hearing on May 8, when applications will be heard and the hearing date for her extradition is expected to be set. Experts say the extradition case could drag on for years before being resolved. Since Meng’s arrest, Canada has faced increasing diplomatic and trade tensions with the Chinese regime, which has repeatedly demanded that Meng be released.

Nelson Cunningham, an assistant US attorney in the Southern District of New York from 198

  • It helped Saddam Hussein install fiber optic cable in violation of U.S. sanctions.
  • It helped the Taliban by installing a phone system in Kabul, Afghanistan.
  • It stole proprietary material from U.S. high tech company Cisco Systems. This material ended up in Chinese hands.
  • In 2013, Huawei tried to sell telecom equipment made by Hewlett Packard to Iran, in defiance of sanctions and, until a few weeks ago, the parent company of Huawei’s Iranian business partner was partly owned by the Iranian Revolutionary Guard Corps, which is playing the key role in Iran’s nuclear program.

South China News reported that America’s actions against Huawei “will severely damage, even cripple, the Chinese company. Of Huawei’s 92 core suppliers, 33 are U.S. corporations, including chip makers Intel, Qualcomm, Broadcom, Marvell and Micron. If Washington now prohibits these companies from selling to Huawei, the Chinese telecoms giant will struggle to survive.”

8-1994, told the South China Morning Post that the president had the “ultimate discretion” to decide on whether to pursue or drop a federal case.

“That is under the constitutional structure. He is the boss and that chain of command goes down. When you get into international matters, of course he also has great discretion.”

According to Western Journal, Huawei is guilty of a lot, too:

 

 

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