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Four hundred and forty-eight pages – that’s the length of the The Full Mueller Report, which explains why so few have read it—including those who've downloaded it but struggled to get through its redacted pages. The official Mueller Report documents the findings and conclusions of Special Counsel Robert Mueller after his lengthy investigation of allegations of conspiracy between Donald Trump and Russia.

Orange is the New Orange

In addition to the full report, redacted versions of Executive Summaries of Volumes I and II of the report were released shortly after the completion of the full report. While they are helpful, they only contain 20 pages. You can download both full report and the summaries by clicking here:

The Mueller Report,

Mueller-Report_Executive-Summaries-Vol-1-and-2_6.19.19

Orange is the New Orange

Orange Is the New Orange, by George A. Polisner provides a quick and easy way to peruse a summarized version that contains 200 of the most critical passages of the Mueller Report.

So, if you want more than 20 pages but can't bare to read 448, there's a solution. Orange Is the New Orange, by George A. Polisner provides a quick and easy way to peruse a summarized version that contains 200 of the most critical passages of the Mueller Report. Assembled into three distinct sections with an introduction written by Allan M. Garten, former United States Attorney for the District of Oregon, Orange Is the New Orange helps to highlight and make clear three basic facts uncovered in the Mueller Report:

  • the Russians intentionally interfered in the United States’ election process;
  • President Trump and his campaign welcomed that interference; and
  • the Trump Administration obstructed the investigation of that interference.

The Mueller Investigation resulted in indictments for 34 individuals. The following snippet provided by USA Today includes links with additional information about each indictment:

Roger Stone
Stone, a longtime Trump associate and political consultant, was indicted in January on seven charges related to lying to investigators about efforts by top Trump campaign aides to learn about WikiLeaks plans to release emails that Russian operatives had stolen from the Clinton campaign and Democratic National Committee.

Michael Flynn
Trump’s former national security adviser pleaded guilty in December 2017 to lying to investigators about meetings with Russians during the presidential transition. He cooperated with Mueller under a plea agreement and still awaits sentencing.

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Michael Cohen
Trump’s former personal lawyer and fixer pleaded guilty in November 2018 to lying to Congress about a proposed real-estate deal in Moscow. He also pleaded guilty in August 2018 to charges related to making hush money payments to two women who claimed to have had sex with Trump. Cohen was sentenced in December 2018 to three years in prison.

Paul Manafort
Trump’s former campaign chairman was convicted in August of tax and bank charges. He also pleaded guilty in September to conspiracy to commit money laundering, tax fraud and failing to register to represent foreign interests, and to obstruction of justice. Manafort was sentenced to 7.5 years in prison.

Rick Gates
Gates worked for Manafort before and during the campaign and also headed Trump’s inaugural committee. He pleaded guilty in February 2018 to conspiracy and lying to FBI agents and prosecutors. He cooperated with Mueller and awaits sentencing.

Konstantin Kilimnik
Kilimnik is an alleged Russian spy who worked with Manafort and Gates in Kiev. He was indicted in June 2018 on charges of conspiracy to obstruct justice.

George Papadopoulos
Papadopoulos, a foreign policy adviser to the Trump campaign, pleaded guilty in October 2017 to lying to FBI agents. He served 14 days in prison and was ordered to pay a $9,500 fine and complete 200 hours of community service.

Alex van der Zwaan
Dutch attorney Alex van der Zwaan pleaded guilty in February 2018 to lying to FBI agents about his work for Manafort and Gates. He served 30 days in prison and was fined $20,000.

Richard Pinedo
Pinedo pleaded guilty in February 2018 to identity fraud for trading in bank account numbers from stolen identities that were then used by the Russians. Pinedo was sentenced to six months in prison and ordered to complete 100 hours of community service.

12 Russian nationals tied to hacking
The twelve Russians were indicted in July 2018 on charges related to a conspiracy to hack Democratic computers with the goal of influencing the 2016 election. Charges included aggravated identity theft and money laundering.

Internet Research Agency
Thirteen Russian nationals and three entities, including the Internet Research Agency, were indicted in February 2018 with conspiracy to defraud the U.S. for interfering with the election. Three were charged with conspiracy to commit wire and bank fraud. Five were charged with aggravated identity theft.

The Mueller Report was meticulously combed through to provide the writer of Orange Is the New Orange, George Polisner, with over two hundred short passages that should remove any reasonable doubt that the Trump/Pence administration is a corrupt criminal enterprise.

Breakfast Club Biden

Sharon Kyle
Publisher, LA Progressive

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