Everyone smell that?
It’s the awful stench of suspicion. The Seth Rich murder was pretty shady to anyone even remotely familair with the case.
The F.B.I. report isn’t helping anything either. So much of that report is redacted, and there are some things in there which absolutely raise a brow or two.
What is The F.B.I. hiding?
Why is The F.B.I. suggesting that someone very well could have paid for the murder of Rich, but not much is said on who or whom could have put out the hit?
These people are supposed to be The Federal Bureau of Investigation…..they are SUPPOSED to search every nook and cranny and leave no stone unturned.
This looks like more of a coverup than anything, and it wouldn’t be the first time or the last time the F.B.I. was involved in some shady dealings.
Instead they give us half baked reports, and call everything a “baseless conspiracy theory.”
Here is more on the story:
Democrats and mainstream media have baselessly dismissed Rich’s murder as a “conspiracy theory” and claimed it was a robbery, although none of his valuable items was taken. However, FBI documents appear to suggest Rich could have been a victim of foul play tied to D.C. politics.
“The area within the DNC where Seth Rich was working was one where he would have had access and been able to see what the Democrat Party was doing, [and] just as it happened in 2020, was happening in 2016 election,” Debbie Georgatos, host of ‘America, Can We Talk?’ said. “Which was the electronic manipulation of voter tabulation software, or, in plain English: Electronic manipulation of votes.”
This is what outlets like NPR have reported about the case:
The Fox News Channel and a wealthy supporter of President Trump worked in concert under the watchful eye of the White House to concoct a story about the death of a young Democratic National Committee aide, according to a lawsuit filed Tuesday.
The explosive claim is part of a lawsuit filed against Fox News by Rod Wheeler, a longtime paid commentator for the news network. The suit was obtained exclusively by NPR.
Wheeler alleges Fox News and the Trump supporter intended to deflect public attention from growing concern about the administration's ties to the Russian government. His suit charges that a Fox News reporter created quotations out of thin air and attributed them to him to propel her story.
Fox's president of news, Jay Wallace, told NPR on Monday that there was no "concrete evidence" that Wheeler was misquoted by the reporter, Malia Zimmerman. The news executive did not address a question about the story's allegedly partisan origins.