by Enerchi, November 15th, 2017
Over 1,100 sealed indictments!@buildthewall_20 found 108 in Colorado.
We’re up to 1,183 in 36 districts. https://t.co/3qBvmpVLE1
We will keep updating this spreadsheet.
— StormWatcher 🌪 🐇 🇺🇸 ✝ (@damartin32) November 15, 2017
by Staff Writer, November 15th, 2017
A list of a total of 1183 sealed indictments and their jurisdictions was posted to the Innerweb over the past few days and the number keeps growing.
The “.xlsx” file posted to Google Drive reveals as of Wednesday 172 of the sealed indictments are to be issued in the Central District of California, 108 are to be issued in the District of Colorado, 99 in the Northern District of California, 35 in the District of Columbia, and the list goes on.
Although the districts in which the indictments will be issued and the number of indictments in each district are listed in the file, the indictments remain sealed at this time so there is no way of telling who or what entity is being indicted and what the person or entity is being indicted for.
However, it is anticipated that the indictments revolve around the Russian investigation into 2016 election meddling and/or possibly the Uranium One scandal that was heavily exposed by Intellihub editor-in-chief Shepard Ambellas.
US Attorney General Jeff Sessions has asked senior federal prosecutors to “evaluate certain issues” presented by House Republicans, including alleged ties between the Clinton Foundation and the sale of Uranium One.
The Obama-era sale of the Canadian uranium mining company to Russia’s Atomic Energy Agency, Rosatom, is already being investigated by House Republicans. The deal was approved in 2010, when Hillary Clinton was secretary of state. Although the claims have not been proven, some Republicans, including President Donald Trump, have alleged that Russian interestssought to donate to the Clinton Foundation to persuade Clinton to support the deal.
In a letter to House judiciary committee chairman Bob Goodlatte, assistant attorney general Stephen Boyd said the senior prosecutors will make recommendations to the attorney general and deputy general on whether “any matters not currently under investigation should be opened, whether any matters currently under investigation require further resources, or whether any merit the appointment of a special counsel.”
Monday’s letter comes after public criticisms of the Justice Department’s focus from Trump, who has bemoaned the fact that he can’t give direction to the agency.
“Everybody is asking why the Justice Department (and FBI) isn’t looking into all of the dishonesty going on with Crooked Hillary & the Dems,” Trump said in a series of tweets on November 3. “…New Donna B book says she paid for and stole the Dem Primary. What about the deleted E-mails, Uranium, Podesta, the Server, plus, plus… People are angry. At some point the Justice Department, and the FBI, must do what is right and proper. The American public deserves it!”
Goodlatte and other Republicans on the House judiciary committee sent two letters to Sessions and deputy attorney general Rod Rosenstein, dated July 27, 2017 and September 26, 2017, asking for the appointment of another special counsel to look into “matters that appear to be outside the scope of special counsel Robert Mueller’s investigation.”
Mueller is currently heading up a special counsel investigation into possible ties between the Trump campaign and Russia.
The Washington Post previously reported on Boyd’s letter Monday.
“The Department of Justice … takes seriously its responsibility to provide timely and accurate information to Congress on issues of public interest, and seeks to do so in a non-political manner that is consistent with the Department’s litigation, law enforcement, and national security responsibilities,” Boyd wrote.
The letter from Boyd also makes reference to a previous correspondence sent to Goodlatte and others from the Department’s Inspector General from January 12, 2017, regarding a review of allegations surrounding the FBI’s investigation into Hillary Clinton’s private email server.
During Sessions’ confirmation hearing, Sessions told Sen. Chuck Grassley he would recuse himself from any investigation pertaining to the Clinton email investigation and anything relating to the Clinton Foundation.
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