Just like Sydney Powell has been met with intimidation from Dominion and Smartmatic
Rudy is getting the same treatment…only from the feds. This intimidation of whistleblowers, witnesses and those who pose legal challenges is cheap and paltry.
Again I ask, if they have nothing to hide, then why not simply face the legal challenges? It’s not like Dominion and Smartmatic do not have highly paid legal departments…..
As for the government, it would quite frankly be quite the surprise for me to find out that the federal government, of all entities was considering expenses as a barrier to action.
Since when has the federal government cares about wasting your money?
Thats right. As far as I can see, these threats are political and witness intimidation, plain and simple.
Here is what we currently know:
100 Percent Fed Up had more on the story:
Gestapo thugs for the Southern District of New York have been working with Department of Justice officials in DC about gaining access to Giuliani’s emails and they need Washington’s stamp of approval before they can ask a judge for a search warrant.
It is unclear if Bill Barr, who is on his way out as Attorney General rubber-stamped the approval.
In October of 2019, it was revealed the federal investigation into Rudy Giuliani’s business dealings in Ukraine and relationship with Ukrainian-American businessmen Lev Parnas and Igor Fruman was much broader and more invasive than previously known.
Trump’s personal lawyer Rudy Giuliani was also a subject of a counterintelligence investigation by the FBI.
Yahoo News also added:
Federal prosecutors for the Southern District of New York have been discussing with Justice Department officials in Washington whether to make a legal request for Rudy Giuliani's emails, two people with knowledge of the matter told NBC News.
Giuliani, the former mayor of New York City, is President Trump's personal lawyer. Under Justice Department policy, prosecutors must get approval from Washington before asking a judge to sign a search warrant for items that might be protected by attorney-client privilege; NBC News notes that it is not known if the approval was granted.