judson witham <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
This Missing Billions you Mean TRILLIONS
RoadsEnd  WE KNOW !!
 
Catherine A. Fitts - Don Bolles - Peter Brewton - Steve Pizzo - Mary Fricker , Dr. Richard Hayes Phillips, Greg Collins, and JUDSON WITHAM and Many Many Others 
EXPOSE THE FINANCIAL RAPE OF AMERICA
BooshCo's  The GLOBAL Coup d' etat
 
http://www.dunwalke.com/

The Financing of the American Coup d' etat
 
see http://www.geocities.com/jurisnot 
 
The Great Texas Bank Job is Not a Joke
 
From the Great Texas Bank Job to Solari and FAR FAR Beyond.  Ol Peter Brewton and the Business Editor at the Former Houston Post Gerrald Egger and Don Bolles ALL are TRULY GREAT AMERICANS
 
A Coverup Under Two Presidents:
 
To Cover Up Massive Amounts Of MISSING MONEY ?
 
BuschCo, ClintonCo  Intentionally Destroying a Nation  ????
 
CNN's Amanpour Links 9/11 Truthers With Sky Terrorists
 
Earth To  CNN's Christiane Amanpour
 
NOPE -  NO LUNITICS HERE. 
 
No Conspiracy Theories
 
JUST MASSIVE AMOUNTS OF Missing LOOTED MONEY from Public Treasury, Retirement Accounts, Social Security, Pension Plans etc., etc.
 
We are simply on to some very horrifying FACTS. 
 
This is just the TIP of the iceberg
 
 
Every Arizona County and hundreds of thousands of trusting land purchasers were victimized by the rampant land scams of the 1960's. Artist renditions showed trees and lakes with boating and all the modern facilities: streets, street lights, golf courses, a real piece of the American dream. The true picture was a section of dry Arizona deserts with no development whatsoever. Although Arizona has the reputation of being the worst in the nation, Florida was not far behind and many states had similar swindles take place during the same time period.
 
 
JUST LIKE MONTGOMERY COUNTY TEXAS 
 
MASSIVE CAMPAIGN FINANCING SCANDAL
 
You Thought The Madison S&L Job was Original
 
THINK AGAIN
 
You see when you steal BILLIONS and get CAUGHT, you are looking at some HARD TIME.  BooshCo , ClintonCo and Companies  and their GANGS / MAFIAS are a Pack Of THIEVING WHORES.  Your claims about VAST SUMS of Missing Money are FACT not FICTION.  HUD, S&Ls, Banks, Enron, MCI World Com, Dynergy, Freddie Mac, Fannie Mae, VA,  and YUP Pentagon and DOD are missing VASTE AMOUNTS of Loose Change "TRILLIONS"  and you thought the Clinton Campaign  Financing CON was original 
 
Judson Witham

greg collins <gregcollins62@yahoo.com> wrote:
 
 
I know this discusion will put us in the lunatic fringe group but right after Rumsfeld announced that 2.3 trillion dollars was missing from the Pentagon a magic airplane with no wings or engines smashed into the accounting section of the pentagon convieniently killing a whole bunch of budget analysts and accountants.Rumsfeld made the announcement on sept 10 he would have had to start facing the music on sept 11.No wonder Bush blocked investigations of the Saudi's those 19 hijackers saved his and Rumsfelds bacon.

judson witham <[EMAIL PROTECTED]com> wrote:
 
 
How do you think these SLUTS PAY
Image: Jack Abramoff
 
to STEAL ELECTIONS
 
 
 
 
is the FEDS worse nightmare
 
05/22/2004 Interview
Real Audio  MP3
Transcript
 
Nonprofit groups funneled Abramoff funds

E-mails between indicted lobbyist, activists shed light on D.C. money trail

 
By Susan Schmidt and James V. Grimaldi
 
The Washington Post
 
Updated: 10:35 p.m. PT June 24, 2006
 
Newly released documents in the Jack Abramoff investigation shed light on how the lobbyist secretly routed his clients' funds through tax-exempt organizations with the acquiescence of those in charge, including prominent conservative activist Grover Norquist.
 
The federal probe has brought a string of bribery-related charges and plea deals. The possible misuse of tax-exempt groups is also receiving investigators' attention, sources familiar with the matter said.
 
Among the organizations used by Abramoff was Norquist's Americans for Tax Reform. According to an investigative report on Abramoff's lobbying released last week by the Senate Indian Affairs Committee, Americans for Tax Reform served as a "conduit" for funds that flowed from Abramoff's clients to surreptitiously finance grass-roots lobbying campaigns. As the money passed through, Norquist's organization kept a small cut, e-mails show.
 
 
A second group Norquist was involved with, the Council of Republicans for Environmental Advocacy, received about $500,000 in Abramoff client funds; the council's president has told Senate investigators that Abramoff often asked her to lobby a senior Interior Department official on his behalf. The committee report said the Justice Department should further investigate the organization's dealings with the department and its former deputy secretary, J. Steven Griles.
 
Norquist has long been an architect of tax-cutting policies and political strategies that have boosted the Republican Party. He and Abramoff have been close since their days as young conservative leaders of the College Republicans more than two decades ago.
 
Trail of e-mail
The Senate committee report also details Abramoff's dealings with two others from the College Republicans crowd: Ralph Reed, former Christian Coalition executive director; and Amy Moritz Ridenour, president of the National Center for Public Policy Research, which sponsored a golf trip in 2000 to Scotland for then-Rep. Tom DeLay (R-Tex.).
 
"Call Ralph re Grover doing pass through," Abramoff wrote in a stark e-mail reminder to himself in 1999, a year in which Norquist moved more than $1 million in Abramoff client money to Reed and Christian anti-gambling groups. Reed was working to defeat lotteries and casinos that would have competed with Abramoff's tribal and Internet gambling clients.
 
 
In a recent interview at The Washington Post, Norquist said that Americans for Tax Reform and Abramoff's gambling clients worked together because they shared anti-tax, anti-regulatory views. He denied that Americans for Tax Reform was used to conceal the source of funds sent to Reed.
 
Reed reiterated in a statement last week that he did not know the money he received originated as the proceeds of gambling at Indian casinos.
 
Ridenour, appearing before the Indian Affairs Committee last year, acknowledged that her organization had accepted grants lined up by Abramoff and disbursed funds at his suggestion. She insisted that she told Abramoff that the National Center for Public Policy Research would be willing to finance only programs consistent with the group's tax-exempt purpose, listed in tax records as "nonpartisan analysis, study and research."
 
 
Groups as lobbying tools
But dozens of e-mails show that Abramoff and his team considered the national center and other tax-exempt groups a ready resource in their efforts to influence Congress.
 
In one instance, Abramoff's team wanted to send two lawmakers on a trip to the Mississippi Choctaw reservation in 2001, but one congressman's office had concerns about accepting such a trip from a gaming tribe.
 
"How about getting National Center for Public Policy Research to sponsor the trip?" Abramoff suggested. "Works for me," replied a lobbying colleague.
E-mails suggest Ridenour was well aware that Abramoff viewed her organization as a convenient pass-through.
 
In September 2002, Abramoff suggested to one of his associates placing $500,000 in client funds with the national center because the group "can direct money at our discretion, anywhere if you know what I mean."
 
The same morning Abramoff messaged Ridenour: "I might have $500K for you to run through NCPPR. Is this still something you want to do?" Ridenour was enthusiastic: "Yes, we would love to do it."
Ridenour did not respond to requests for comment on the Senate committee report or the e-mails released with it.
 
`Blatant misuse of charities'
Earlier this year, after Abramoff pleaded guilty to conspiring to ply lawmakers with gifts in exchange for favors, IRS Commissioner Mark W. Everson said, "One of the most disturbing elements of this whole sordid story is the blatant misuse of charities in a scheme to peddle political influence."
 
Tax experts said it is impermissible for a tax-exempt organization to act as a pass-through for money destined for private business purposes.
 
 
"It's not a tax-exempt activity to act as a bag man for Jack Abramoff," said Marcus S. Owens, a tax lawyer at Caplin & Drysdale and a former Internal Revenue Service official.
 

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