Andrew Weissmann

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Andrew Weissmann headed the Obama administration's Department of Justice Criminal Fraud Section. Weissman was knowledgeable of Deputy Assistant Attorney General Bruce Ohr's collusion with Christopher Steele and Glenn Simpson and did not report the illegal activity to his superiors. Steele had been fired as a source and ordered not to gather any intelligence for the FBI. Peter Strzok and Lisa Page recruited Ohr as a conduit to circumvent FBI regulations which barred Steele as unreliable and for violating FBI regulations. Ohr shared the fact that he was part of a conspiracy violating the FBI's own rules, personally benefitting financially from the illegal activity, and committing fraud against the judicial system.[1] Weiesmann did not report the illegal activity to his suoetiors, as departmental regulations require. Weissman is now lead prosecutor in the Mueller investigation.[2]

Career

Weissmann was FBI director Robert Mueller’s special counsel in 2005, and the FBI's general counsel in 2011. He has served as an assistant U.S. attorney for the Eastern District of New York (EDNY).

Clinton operatives Sally Yates (left) and Andrew Weissman (right).[3][4][5] Yates was referred for criminal investigation for her role in the Obama administration's FISA abuse scandal.[6] Weissman praised Yates for her leadership of the Resistance.[7]

In 2017 Weissman joined the Mueller investigation into the Russian collusion hoax and jointly leads the case against Paul Manafort and Rick Gates. Weissmann donated $2,300 to the Obama Victory Fund in 2008, $2,000 to the DNC in 2006 and at least $2,300 to the Clinton campaign in 2007. He was at Hillary Clinton headquarters on election night and is part of the anti-Trump Resistance.

Uranium One

Main article: Uranium One bribery scandal

Vadim Mikerin, director of Tenex, plea agreement shows that the Obama DOJ’s Fraud Section was then run by Andrew Weissmann.

The Justice Department instructs prosecutors that when Congress has given a federal offense its own conspiracy provision with a heightened punishment (as it has for money laundering, racketeering, narcotics trafficking, and other serious crimes), they may not charge a section 371 conspiracy. Section 371 is for less serious conspiracy cases. Using it for money laundering — which caps the sentence below Congress’s intent for that behavior — subverts federal law and signals to the court that the prosecutor does not regard the offense as major.

Yet, that is exactly what Rod Rosenstein's office did, in a plea agreement his prosecutors co-signed with attorneys from the Justice Department’s Fraud Section. (See in The Hill’s report, the third document embedded at the bottom, titled “Mikerin Plea Deal.”) No RICO, no extortion, no fraud — and the plea agreement does not to mention any of the extortions in 2009 and 2010, before Committee on Foreign Investment in the US approved Rosatom’s acquisition of Uranium One. Mikerin just plead guilty to a nominal “money laundering” conspiracy charge, insulating him from a longer sentence. Thus, he got a term of only four years’ for a major national security crime.

Arthur Andersen

Weissmann destroyed Arthur Andersen, a Big 5 accounting firm and its 85,000 jobs by indicting the whole company in the Enron scandal,[8] only to have the case reversed by the Supreme Court nine to zero.

Coup

Disgraced Deputy Asst. Attn. Gen Bruce Ohr informed Weissmann about his activities with Christopher Steele during the transition and after President Trump took office. Ohr made these internal disclosures before Weissmann joined special counsel Robert Mueller’s probe began. The Mueller Team has known of Ohr’s involvement with the Steele dossier hoax from the start of the special counsel formal investigation.

See also

References