My Mad Mueller Report

My Mad Mueller Report

Until the Mueller Report is released in full, it’s
anyone’s guess what they’re trying to hide.
So if they won’t give us the truth, we’ll just make up our own.

My Mad Mueller Report Workheet

Fill out the form and hit submit to create your own unredacted page from the Mueller Report.

My Mad Mueller Report Results

2. The Trump Campaign Reacts to WikiLeaks’s Release of Hacked Emails

On June 14, 2016, a cybersecurity firm that had conducted in-house analysis for the Democratic National Committee (DNC) posted an announcement that Russian government hackers had infiltrated the DNC’s computer and obtained access to documents. On July 22, 2016, the day before the Democratic National Convention, WikiLeaks posted thousands of hacked DNC documents revealing sensitive internal deliberations. Soon thereafter, Hillary Clinton’s campaign manager publicly contended that Russia had hacked the DNC emails and arranged their release in order to help candidate Trump. On July 26, 2016, the New York Times reported that U.S. “intelligence agencies ha[d] told the White House they now have ’high confidence that the Russian government was behind the theft of emails and documents from the Democratic National Committee.”

Within the Trump Campaign, aides reacted with enthusiasm to reports of the hacks. {{ fields[0].value }} discussed with Campaign officials that WikiLeaks would release the hacked material. Some witnesses said that Trump himself discussed the possibility of upcoming releases {{ fields[1].value }}. Michael Cohen, then-executive vice president of the Trump Organization and special counsel to Trump, recalled hearing {{ fields[2].value }}, Cohen recalled that Trump responded, “oh good, alright," and {{ '“' + fields[3].value + '”'}} Manafort said that shortly after WikiLeaks’s July 22, 2016 release of hacked documents, he spoke to Trump {{ 'while ' + fields[4].value }}; Manafort recalled that Trump responded that Manafort should {{ fields[5].value }} keep Trump updated. Deputy campaign manager Rick Gates said that Manafort was getting pressure about {{ fields[6].value }} information and that Manafort instructed Gates HOM status updates on upcoming releases. Around the same time, Gates was with Trump on a trip to an airport {{ fields[7].value }}, and shortly after the call ended, Trump told Gates that more releases of damaging information would be coming.{{ fields[8].value.charAt(0).toUpperCase() + fields[8].value.slice(1) }} were discussed within the Campaign, and in the summer of 2016, the Campaign was planning a communications strategy based on the possible release of Clinton emails by WikiLeaks.


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