How Hillary has used donations to the Clinton Foundation as her ‘personal piggy bank’

The Clinton Foundation is ‘a vast, criminal conspiracy’ and ‘a slush fund for grifters’ with thousands of honest people who are victims after contributing their hard-earned money to what they believed would be used for philanthropic causes.

In truth, the money that was donated to help earthquake victims in India and Haiti and HIV/AIDs sufferers in the Third World has mostly enriched the Clintons and their friends through scams spanning the globe, claims author Jerome Corsi in his book, Partners in Crime: The Clintons’ Scheme to Monetize the White House for Personal Profit, which will be published in August.

Driven by insatiable greed while crying they were near-broke, the couple schemed and Hillary used her position as secretary of state to leverage lucrative deals for the Foundation as well as six-figure speaking fees for Bill Clinton.

The scheme engineered through the Foundation has enriched the Clintons by hundreds of millions of dollars as well as adding $2billion to the Clinton Foundation and raising $1billion for Hillary’s second run for the presidency, writes Corsi in his upcoming book.

The Clinton Foundation is ‘a philanthropic foundation the Clintons appear to use as a personal piggy bank’, writes Corsi, a political commentator and author known for his two New York Times bestsellers, The Obama Nation and Unfit for Command, which both criticized the Democratic party and presidential candidates.



Corsi adds that some of the funds have been used to pay off those with first-hand knowledge of Bill’s long history of errant sexual behavior.
Bill Clinton secretly established ‘pass-through’ bank accounts to hide kickbacks from Clinton Foundation donors and sponsors that only enrich the Clintons themselves.

In yet another Clinton ‘get-rich-quick-and-often’ scheme, the Foundation involves a massive a ‘pay to play’ bribery scheme in which seven-figure charitable donations and six-figure speaker’s fees were sought in return for favorable policy decisions engineered by a secretary of state running the Clinton Foundation via a private e-mail service – in direct violation of national security laws.

They needed money and protested poverty on leaving the White House, Corsi writes.

In 2001, Clinton had to pay the Arkansas Bar Association $25,000 for lying under oath that he ‘did not have sex with that woman’, Monica Lewinsky.

He had to pay Paula Jones $850,000 three years earlier to drop the sexual harassment lawsuit.

Their legal bills in defense of Whitewater affair and the Lewinsky scandal were estimated to be as high as $10.6million.

While declaring themselves essentially broke in 2001, the Clintons walked away with $360,000 worth of White House furnishings.

They were inspired to make money and they did – some $230 million over the next fourteen years through speaking engagements, book deals and consulting gigs.

‘The relationship between money and power remains fraught with obscurity’, Forbes reporter Agustino Fontevecchia wrote after the Clintons were forced to publicly disclose their assets.

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