There were shady land deals involving friends of theirs who were arrested, convicted and jailed; there were a number of government-related scandals that led to firings and dismissals of staffers who were acting on their behalf; Bill's 1996 campaign took in money from Chinese government 'donors,' again leading to the arrest and conviction of Yah Lin "Charlie" Trie in 1999; and so on.
Since then, the Clinton's shady "Clinton Foundation" took in hundreds of millions of dollars over the years and especially ahead of Hillary's unsuccessful 2016 campaign against Donald Trump -- money donated by foreign interests who would have gotten favorable treatment by her regime had she won.
During that campaign, we now know that she hooked up with other shady characters including lawyer Marc Elias, who worked with her campaign and Fusion GPS, a political opposition research firm, to fabricate the "Russian collusion" lie that ate up millions of taxpayer dollars funding bogus investigations and dogged Trump throughout his presidency, distracting him from his elected position as commander-in-chief and leader of the free world.
Along the way, "Clintonworld," as it is known, continued to become involved in other scandalous operations including, apparently, the criminal racket known as Black Lives Matter.
According to the Washington Examiner, as a major financial disclosure by BLM -- after its founders including Patrice Cullors, a self-described Marxist (and obvious hypocrite), have spent millions on lavish properties -- approaches, Clintonworld is quietly backing away from the organization:
Marc Elias and Minyon Moore, two longtime allies of Bill and Hillary Clinton who recently took up key roles with the national Black Lives Matter group, relinquished top spots with the embattled organization, according to new records filed just days before the group reveals what it did with the $90 million it raised in 2020.
The Black Lives Matter Global Network Foundation revealed in February that the Elias Law Group, Elias's namesake law firm, had taken control of its books and finances. But Elias Law Group is nowhere to be found in BLM's latest registration filings submitted to Florida and Oklahoma on April 28, according to records obtained by the Washington Examiner.
Though the new records indicate that the Elias Law Group isn't in control of BLM's books any longer, whatever continued involvement the firm has with the controversial 'charity' is not known, as officials refused to provide comment to the Washington Examiner on the record.
Given that, Tom Anderson, director of the Government Integrity Project at the National Legal and Policy Center, a watchdog group, said that the law firm's absence from the Florida and Oklahoma registrations is telling.
"It is important to note the Elias Law Group is a firm with a laser focus on electing Democrats and pushing the progressive agenda," he told the outlet. "This makes their disappearance from the latest BLM Global Network Foundation filings a pivotal moment, probably foreshadowing the total collapse of what is left of the organization."
The Examiner added: "BLM had disclosed in February that Elias's law firm had taken control of its books and Moore had joined its board of directors. The filings were made public about two weeks after the BLM shut off its online fundraising streams amid legal threats from California and Washington over the charity's lack of financial transparency.
"BLM's fundraising remains shuttered, and the charity is due to file its long-awaited federal form 990 financial disclosure to the IRS next week revealing what it did with its financial windfall from 2020," the report noted further.
The organization listed Patrick Curtis, an accountant with Rubino & Company, as currently having custody of BLM records in the group's Florida registration. Moore, however, is not listed as a member of the organization's board of directors.
In its Oklahoma registration, BLM notes that three people currently serve on its board: Shalomyah Bowers, Cicley Gay, and D'Zhane Parker. All three individuals have close times with Cullors, who stepped down from leading the organization in May 2021 amid rising allegations that she misappropriated millions of dollars in donations to buy properties.
To review, "Elias is best known for his funding of British ex-spy Christopher Steele’s discredited anti-Trump dossier while he served as Hillary Clinton’s 2016 campaign general counsel, and he is expected to be called by special counsel John Durham to testify at the false statements trial of his former Perkins Coie law firm colleague, Michael Sussmann, which begins next week," the Examiner added.
The dossier funding looped in Fusion GPS, which was working in conjunction with Hillary Clinton's campaign to create the lie that Trump was a dupe of Russian President Vladimir Putin. Several congressional investigations and another by appointed special counsel Robert Mueller found no evidence to support the allegation. Also, investigators led by Kash Patel for the then-GOP-controlled House Intelligence Committee uncovered the phony plot and worked to expose all of the players involved. The chairman of the committee, former Rep. Devin Nunes (R-Calif.), who now serves as CEO of Trump Media and Technology Group, disclosed evidence of the hoax as early as 2018 in an explosive memo that was virtually ignored by the 'mainstream media,' all of whom were also involved in spreading the lie to take down Trump.
Minyon Moore, meanwhile, "is listed as a top leader at the Dewey Square Group consulting firm and was in the inner circle of the 2016 Clinton campaign. She also served on President Joe Biden's transition team," the Examiner revealed.
The outlet adds: "Bowers, one of BLM's remaining board members, told the Associated Press on Sunday that the charity has undergone an independent financial audit that, when released alongside its form 990, will show 'nothing impermissible or nefarious has happened' with the charity's finances."
We'll see about that.