Trump’s Attorney Reveals Thousands of Documents Proving Pay-to-Play Between Hillary State Department & Clinton Foundation Have Been Uncovered

Kirsters Baish| One of President Donald Trump’s hand selected personal attorneys, Jay Sekulow, made the announcement this past Wednesday that thousands of documents which prove that the Clinton Foundation was involved with a pay-to-play with the State Department under Hillary Clinton via a FOIA lawsuit were discovered by the American Center for Law and Justice.

The American Center for Law and Justice announced on Wednesday that through their investigative work, they have uncovered what they called a “favor factory.” Sekulow explained that there was not a firewall between the Clinton Foundation and the State Department under rule of Hillary Clinton, unlike she had previously claimed.

The ACLJ reported:

As part of our Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) lawsuit against the Deep State Department, we have been informed that the State Department has located – and will be forced to turn over to the ACLJ – literally thousands of documents to and about the Clinton Foundation, its subsidiaries, and its senior operatives during the duration of Hillary Clinton’s time as Secretary of State.

The shear volume alone – some 30,000 emails – debunks the specious assertion that there was any kind of firewall whatsoever between Clinton’s State Department and the Clinton Foundation.

The nonprofit organization explained that due to their FOIA request and litigation, they were just now uncovering the newly found documents. Within the documents are exchanges between Hillary Clinton or a senior staff member at the State Department (it is unclear who) and Doug Band, one of the Clinton Foundation’s senior aids/the man who created the Clinton Global Initiative.

The State Department recently revealed through court filings that the amount of documents that include the search phrase “Doug Band” existing in Cheyrl Mills’ and Huma Abedin’s files is well over 8,700. It is more than likely that every single document contains numerous pages, which means that the actual amount may be well over 18,000.

The nonprofit also found through litigation that the two women’s files also contain another 22,000 documents that talk about the Clinton Foundation or any term that references the Clinton Foundation.

The ACLJ also reveled that some of these documents prove that Doug Band spent time working for donors of the Clinton Foundation as a liaison who were coming to the State Department for favors, the State Department that was being headed by Hillary Clinton.

Band was the guy that Clinton Foundation donors came to if they needed anything. He pushed any favors through immediately to either Huma Abedin or Cheryl Mills, which sped up the process.

The Gateway Pundit gave an example of a favor that Doug Band helped push along:

An email dated December 6, 2010 (tucked away at the very end of the State Department’s most recent production) reveals that Secretary Clinton, upon receiving information that we now know to be classified from a State Department employee, forwarded the classified information via her private email account ([email protected]) on to various individuals outside the State Department including senior associates at the Clinton Foundation – Justin Cooper and Doug Band. She writes in her email to “print for Bill.”

Of course most of the information contained in the email has been redacted (and won’t be unclassified until 2025) but it appears that the classified communications relate to the investigation into Nobel prize winner Muhammad Yunus’s alleged diversion of foreign aid from the non-profit Bank he chaired (a bank specifically fashioned to provide loans to the poorest of people on easy terms). It is of no surprise – given what we know about the former Secretary’s abuse of her office to grant favors to Foundation donors and supporters – that Yunus was also a donor to the Clinton Foundation.

The American Center for Law and Justice explained that the Clinton documents will be handed over at a rate of roughly 300-600 pages each month for examination.