The special committee probing the attack on Congress will vote on whether the Justice Department should recommend Trump’s conviction on three counts.
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Donald Trump has started selling his own NFTs. NFTs are encrypted digital assets, which in this case are images of a former President of the United States dressed as a pheasant hunter, as a superhero who shoots laser beams from his eyes, as an astronaut. in, and in many other poses. There are a total of 45,000 images, all of them inaccessible.
The idea has been criticized by Trump’s closest allies, such as his former campaign manager. steven bannonand his former National Security Advisor, mike flynn, Furthermore, the sale comes as the ‘NFT’ market has plunged 85% from its high at the start of the year, and the ‘blockchain’ technology with which these digital assets are created is in jeopardy due to the collapse of cryptocurrencies and The collapse of the FTX digital currency market.
And, once again, they’ve got it all wrong. Trump’s team sold 45,000 NFTs – all untraceable – for $99 (93 euros) in one day. Although the former president’s popularity remains high Surveys show it continues to lose ground Along with the other potential Republican nominee for president in 2024, Florida Governor Ron DeSantis.
Trump’s support in the US Congress will be tested once again this week. A vote is expected tomorrow, January 6, 2021, at the Special Committee of the House of Representatives investigating the attack on the US Congress by supporters of the former President. If it recommends that the Justice Department indict Trump for three crimes, including obstruction of state action and conspiracy to defraud the United States. Since pro-Trump Republicans declined to participate on that committee, it seems clear that the vote will be favorable.
If the Justice Department approves the plea, the case would add to an endless series of legal proceedings against Trump, including one over his business practices in New York state, his attempted voter fraud in Georgia in 2020, and the most serious one in Georgia. , Theft of state secrets.
That will happen tomorrow. Finally, there will be a new twist in the Trump saga when a committee of the House of Representatives votes on whether or not to make public the former president’s personal income tax returns. When I entered politics, in 2015, Trump said he is going to release his tax returns, something that all presidential candidates since 1972 have done. Later, as it became clear that he had a chance of reaching the White House, he gradually changed his mind. In the end he protested directly. The result has been a six-year legal battle, which could end this week.
No one knows what might be on Trump’s personal income tax statement. The most widespread theories—supported by multiple leaks of his statements to the press—indicate that The former President took advantage of all legal mechanisms -probably taking them to the extent that is permissible, and maybe a little beyond- to avoid paying taxes despite the considerable fortune he inherited from his father, a real estate developer Fred Trump And although he has not been able to increase, yet he has been a mentor. It is also possible that the former president’s personal income tax return reflects a potential conflict of interest due to his business relationships with the governments of third countries, including Turkey, Azerbaijan, Russia and Saudi Arabia.
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