Of course, not! Why would the Justice Department consider prosecuting a Muslim spy and his partners, along with dozens of Democrats who knowingly left them in place after being warned they were a security threat? Yet, that is exactly what is going on as Muslim IT spy Imran Awan has entered into a plea deal with the Department of Justice that will ensure he is not prosecuted in a spy ring and cybercrimes.
Awan’s plea agreement read in part:
After the entry of your client’s plea of guilty to the offense identified in paragraph 1 above, your client will not be charged with any non-violent criminal offense in violation of Federal or District of Columbia law which was committed within the District of Columbia by your client prior to the execution of this Agreement.
Why in the world would the DOJ agree to this? Is it because they are covering for their Democrat comrades in Congress?
Alex Pappas at Fox News tweeted, “Ex-Dem IT aide Imran Awan pleads guilty to loan application fraud in federal court, as part of plea agreement. Prosecutors drop charges against his wife. Prosecutors say they investigated allegations of improper behavior in Awan’s Congress role, but will bring no charges.”
I ask you, what is a greater issue here, loan application fraud or espionage? Sounds just like the FBI and Hillary Clinton. They investigate, and we know from the records he is guilty, but they won’t prosecute him.
On top of that, he can’t be charged with any previous non-violent crime.
BREAKING: I’m at the federal courthouse, and it seems that Imran Awan’s Plea deal says that he cannot be charged with any previous non-violent crime.
— 𝙻𝚎𝚎 𝚂𝚝𝚛𝚊𝚗𝚊𝚑𝚊𝚗 ⏳ (@stranahan) July 3, 2018
President Donald Trump, upon hearing about a possible plea bargain urged the DOJ not to let Awan and Debbie Wasserman Schultz off the hook.
Our Justice Department must not let Awan & Debbie Wasserman Schultz off the hook. The Democrat I.T. scandal is a key to much of the corruption we see today. They want to make a “plea deal” to hide what is on their Server. Where is Server? Really bad!
— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) June 7, 2018
The Inspector General discovered tons of evidence of criminal activity, but the DOJ claims it found nothing.
Fox News reports:
“Particularly, the government has found no evidence that your client illegally removed House data from the House network or from House members’ offices, stole the House Democratic Caucus server, stole or destroyed House information technology equipment, or improperly accessed or transferred government information, including classified or sensitive information,” the prosecution said in the plea deal.
Prosecutors said the government conducted a “thorough investigation of those allegations.”
The government interviewed 40 witnesses, took custody of the House Democratic Caucus server and other devices, reviewed electronic communications between House employees and questioned Awan during multiple voluntary interviews, the plea deal said.
Of course, others are just as incredulous as those of you reading this article.
We're supposed to believe that Awan wired hundreds of thousands of dollars to Pakistan, tried to flee the country, was kept on DWS's payroll…
All for the no-jail offense of lying on a home equity application? pic.twitter.com/Ta7boWELut
— Techno Fog (@Techno_Fog) July 3, 2018
Repeat – there has been NO investigation of the serious allegations about Imran Awan.
No proof at all AND we know a number of key people have never even been spoken to investigators.
— 𝙻𝚎𝚎 𝚂𝚝𝚛𝚊𝚗𝚊𝚑𝚊𝚗 ⏳ (@stranahan) July 3, 2018
My thoughts exactly!
Luke Rosiak has been covering this story since it broke, and provided a plethora of evidence of wrongdoing not only by Awan and company, but I would say criminal negligence at the least and treason at the most by Democrat representatives in Washington, DC such as Debbie Wasserman Schultz.
However, Tyler Durden at Zero Hedge points out who the judge is in the case.
Meanwhile, as we noted in June, the judge in the Awan case, Tanya Chutkan, was appointed to the D.C. US District Court by President Obama on June 5, 2014, after Chutkan had contributed to him for years.
Prior to her appointment to the District Court, she was a partner at law firm Boies Schiller & Flexner (BSF) where she represented scandal-plagued biotechnology company Theranos – which hired Fusion GPS to threaten the news media. Because of this, Chutkan had to recuse herself from two cases involving Fusion GPS.
Meanwhile, BSF attorney and crisis management expert Karen Dunn – who prepped Hillary Clinton for debates and served as Associate White House Counsel to Obama – represents Hillary Clinton aide Huma Abedin. Another BSF attorney, Dawn Smalls, was John Podesta’s assistant while he was Obama’s Chief of Staff. And if you still had doubts over their politics, BSF also republished an article critical of Donald Trump in their “News & Events” section.
In short, the Judge in the Awan case – appointed by Obama after years of contributing to him, was a partner at a very Clinton-friendly law firm. It should also be noted that Obama appointed Chutkan’s husband, Peter Krauthammer, to the D.C. Superior Court in 2011.
No, don’t go into a conspiracy. There’s nothing to see here people. Move along.
We all know there was not “thorough investigation.” More time has been spent on the non-issue of “Russian collusion” and the Trump campaign than has been spent on this case which is a national security issue.
And now we know that th We all know there was not “thorough investigation.” More time has been spent on the non-issue of “Russian collusion” and the Trump campaign than has been spent on this case which is a national security issue.ey are letting Awan slide with a plea deal that covers for his and the Democrat’s treason.
Facebook and Twitter, and follow our friends at RepublicanLegion.com.
#WitchHunt– @lukerosiak: What the Dems did here is treason. They allowed the U.S. to be continuously hacked by these bad guys so they could spin the phony @realDonaldTrump-Russia narrative. #MAGA #TrumpTrain #DTS #Dobbs pic.twitter.com/a9QiqoX77J
— Lou Dobbs (@LouDobbs) June 6, 2018