Dana Loesch tweets out reminder about a real Russian collusion


NRA spokesperson, political commentator and radio host Dana Loesch blasted out a series of Twitter posts Wednesday, with a powerful reminder about a real collusion with Russia – and it didn’t involve the Trump family at all.

Her message stated, “Accepting $ from Russia and selling off uranium production to Russia sans congressional review is OK. Accepting oppo isn’t, I guess. These two things aren’t even remotely in the same ballpark, fyi. ”

“If there is evidence of collusion to bring down the electoral system, produce it. If it’s legit, you have a genuine argument. But undermining a campaign is what candidates do during campaigns. This wasn’t like Obama using position to persecute private citizens. Perhaps you think differently or are aware of information that isn’t publicly. I’m not opposed to being persuaded. Just not what I see here.”

Her use of the term “accepting oppo” was in reference to Donald Trump Jr.’s June 2016 meeting, where he was lured into meeting with a Russian lawyer who he thought was going to give him “opposition research.”

Loesch then tweeted out a link to a New York Times article from April 24, 2015, with the comment, “Here is some collusion.”

Right in the headline of the New York Times story, it states, “Cash flowed to Clinton Foundation amid Russian uranium deal.”

The NY Times shared the story of a Russian atomic energy agency, Rosatom, which had taken over a Canadian company, bringing Putin “closer to his goal of controlling much of the global uranium supply chain.”

The article continues, “But the untold story behind that story is one that involves not just the Russian president, but also a former American president and a woman who would like to be the next one.”

The article details how then-Secretary of State Hillary Clinton had signed off on the deal, resulting in money flowing into the Clinton Foundation, “in four donations totaling $2.35 million.”

It also confirms that Bill Clinton then received a whopping $500,000 for a speech he gave in Moscow, “from a Russian investment bank with links to the Kremlin that was promoting Uranium One stock.”

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