I LOVE Trump! Why?
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« Reply #20 on: May 24, 2017, 12:31:03 am »

#5 is just plain false.  Trump's "foundation" was nothing more than a slush fund.

http://www.bbc.com/news/election-us-2016-37369515

Compared to the Clinton Foundation, the Trump Foundation hasn't received nearly as much media attention, but the stories that have come out have painted a sometimes-less-than-flattering picture. Here are some of the reasons why:
Co-opted credit: Mr Trump has repeatedly claimed that he's making a donation to a charity only to fund that donation with money from his foundation. Given that at this point the foundation's funding comes from outside sources, he is in effect taking credit - and being lauded - for simply passing charitable donations along.
The Washington Post's David Fahrenthold, who has conducted extensive investigation into Mr Trump's charitable involvement, cites the "Palm Tree Award" Mr Trump received for a $150,000 donation he made (from his foundation's money) to the Palm Beach Police Foundation. That donation came only after the Trump Foundation had received a $150,000 contribution from the New Jersey based Charles Evans Foundation, however. When the Evans Foundation donations stopped, the money to the police charity from Mr Trump's foundation ended as well.
"Trump had effectively turned the Evans Foundation's gifts into his own gifts, without adding any money of his own," Fahrenthold notes.
Mr Trump also benefited from the fact that the Police Foundation holds its annual charity dinner at Mr Trump's Mar-a-Lago club in Palm Beach. In 2014, for instance, the charity paid the club $276,463 in rental fees. Mr Trump often gave foundation donations to groups that were paying top dollar to hold events on his properties.
Personal purchases: Although much of the money in the Trump Foundation has been gifted to other charitable organisations, some of it has been spent on purchases from charity auctions, including $20,000 for a 6ft tall painting of Mr Trump in 2007 and $12,000 for a football helmet signed by NFL quarterback Tim Tebow in 2012.
The whereabouts of those two items are currently unknown. If they stayed in Mr Trump's possession, it would appear to be a violation of US tax law prohibiting "self-dealing" - where managers of charitable groups purchase gifts for themselves from foundation funds. If the IRS determines this was the case, Mr Trump would have to reimburse his foundation for the market value of the purchase and pay a penalty.
Questionable donations: As Mr Trump began attempting to curry favour with Republicans in recent years, more of his donations have been directed to conservative causes. In 2014 he made a $10,000 donation to the American Spectator Foundation, the nonprofit group that publishes the arch-conservative magazine of the same name.
The Trump Foundation also made a $100,000 donation - its largest gift of that year - to Citizens United, a conservative group best known for a lawsuit that ended with the US Supreme Court striking down limits on many of the kinds of political campaign donations Mr Trump has criticised during his candidacy.
These kinds of donations, while representing a shift in the foundation's charitable giving patterns, are perfectly legal. In 2013, however, the Trump Foundation made a $25,000 contribution to "And Justice for All", a campaign committee supporting Florida Attorney General Pam Bondi. Political donations of this kind from a charitable foundation are prohibited. When the contribution was discovered in 2016, Mr Trump moved $25,000 from his personal account to compensate his foundation and paid a $2,500 IRS fine. Trump Foundation representatives have said the contribution was made in error.
As multiple news outlets have pointed out, the original donation arrived just days after Florida announced it was not joining a multi-state lawsuit against Trump University - a Trump-branded for-profit company that offered real-estate seminars and has been accused of fraud. A New York Times open-records request found no evidence that Ms Bondi was directly involved in that decision, however.
New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman speaks at a press conference.Image copyrightGETTY IMAGES
Image caption
New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman says his office is looking into possible Trump Foundation "impropriety"
OK, Trump paid a fine. Does the foundation have any other legal troubles?
Yes. New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman - the Democrat who is spearheading the investigation into Trump University - announced on 3 October that he has ordered the Trump Foundation to stop fundraising.
The foundation had neglected to register under article 7A of New York's Executive Law, which is required for any charity soliciting more than $25,000 (£19,440) a year, a letter from Schneiderman's office said
Trump officials have denounced the investigation as partisan.
Democrats in Congress have requested that the US Department of Justice initiate a criminal investigation into the Bondi donation for possible violation of federal bribery laws. The left-leaning Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington has made a similar request of a US attorney in Florida - although proving such quid-pro-quo cases is extremely difficult.
In addition the group has filed a formal request that the IRS revoke the Trump Foundation's nonprofit tax status - an action the IRS will likely only take if it finds egregious and repeated violations of its regulations.
Donald Trump walks on his golf course in Balmedie, Scotland.Image copyrightGETTY IMAGES
Image caption
Donald Trump lists free rounds on his golf courses as part of his charitable giving
But Trump says he gives lots of money to charities. Is he lying?
Who knows?
Because Mr Trump hasn't released his tax returns, there's no way to tell exactly how much he gives to charities. The Post's Fahrenthold has been doggedly trying to track down any and all of Mr Trump's personal donations but has only identified one gift, of less than $10,000, between 2008 and May 2016.
In May, four months after pledging to do so and after heightened media attention, Mr Trump donated $1m to a veterans' charity. The Republican candidate has also recently donated $100,000 to a charity aiding relief efforts following devastating floods in Louisiana.
Mike Pence, the Republican vice-presidential nominee, said on 12 September that his running mate "has given away tens of millions of dollars to charitable causes throughout his business life".
The Trump campaign released a list of charitable donations it says the candidate has made totalling $102m over the past five years - but the items listed were either in-kind contributions such as free rounds of golf at Mr Trump's courses offered at charity auctions and land-conservation agreements or money originating from the Trump Foundation.
"The Foundation's second-biggest donation described on the campaign's list went to the charity of a man who had settled a lawsuit with one of Trump's golf courses after being denied a hole-in-one prize," Fahrenthold and the Post's Rosalind Helderman write.
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« Reply #21 on: May 24, 2017, 01:11:54 am »

Quote
3- Because most of his hotel and casino managers are gay, "because they do a better job."
http://www.huffingtonpost.com/entry/donald-trump-gay-employees_us_55d1f7fee4b0ab468d9dc222

Quote
5- Because he gives 100% of charitable donations to charity, unlike democrats or Hillary who only give 10% and kept the rest.
https://www.washingtonpost.com/politics/trump-used-258000-from-his-charity-to-settle-legal-problems/2016/09/20/adc88f9c-7d11-11e6-ac8e-cf8e0dd91dc7_story.html
Ya, sure he does.
Quote
6- Because he wants legal immigration, not people who have something to hide and jump over the fence and steal jobs and jump ahead.
http://www.independent.co.uk/news/world/americas/us-elections/donald-trump-wins-racist-racism-race-hate-immigrants-nigel-farage-ukip-brexit-post-referendum-a7407951.html
Oh Yes, he loves them. Great guy /s
Quote
7- First President in a century to reduce the debt, reduce the jobless ratio, etc. Great so far.
http://www.businessinsider.com/trump-tweet-on-national-debt-in-first-month-under-obama-stock-market-2017-2
Incorrect, 100% He's taking on Obama's work as his credit. Not his work.

Lastly, dude stop whining about her emails. It was investigated already and no charges were placed.
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« Reply #22 on: May 24, 2017, 04:27:23 am »

In a completely unexpected development, today offered even more detail on Trump, his apostles, and their long(er)-term collusion with Russia:

http://www.msn.com/en-us/news/politics/contacts-between-moscow-and-trump-campaign-began-last-summer-ex-cia-chief-says/ar-BBBsOF2?li=BBnb7Kz

Separately, as a Florida resident I'm all too familiar with Pam Blondie and her transparent pay-to-play with Trump, illuminated very well in the preceding posts, thank you gents.
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« Reply #23 on: May 24, 2017, 06:10:44 am »

Well that's nice. He hasn't done anything to earn my love yet, but I'm glad he has for yours. I don't have anything against him, either. I just find that a lot of his supporters tend to be die-hard and extremely passionate about it.. things get pretty dangerous when people lose their objectivity.
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« Reply #24 on: May 24, 2017, 06:54:18 am »

#5 is just plain false.  Trump's "foundation" was nothing more than a slush fund.

http://www.bbc.com/news/election-us-2016-37369515

Compared to the Clinton Foundation, the Trump Foundation hasn't received nearly as much media attention, but the stories that have come out have painted a sometimes-less-than-flattering picture. Here are some of the reasons why:
Co-opted credit: Mr Trump has repeatedly claimed that he's making a donation to a charity only to fund that donation with money from his foundation. Given that at this point the foundation's funding comes from outside sources, he is in effect taking credit - and being lauded - for simply passing charitable donations along.
The Washington Post's David Fahrenthold, who has conducted extensive investigation into Mr Trump's charitable involvement, cites the "Palm Tree Award" Mr Trump received for a $150,000 donation he made (from his foundation's money) to the Palm Beach Police Foundation. That donation came only after the Trump Foundation had received a $150,000 contribution from the New Jersey based Charles Evans Foundation, however. When the Evans Foundation donations stopped, the money to the police charity from Mr Trump's foundation ended as well.
"Trump had effectively turned the Evans Foundation's gifts into his own gifts, without adding any money of his own," Fahrenthold notes.
Mr Trump also benefited from the fact that the Police Foundation holds its annual charity dinner at Mr Trump's Mar-a-Lago club in Palm Beach. In 2014, for instance, the charity paid the club $276,463 in rental fees. Mr Trump often gave foundation donations to groups that were paying top dollar to hold events on his properties.
Personal purchases: Although much of the money in the Trump Foundation has been gifted to other charitable organisations, some of it has been spent on purchases from charity auctions, including $20,000 for a 6ft tall painting of Mr Trump in 2007 and $12,000 for a football helmet signed by NFL quarterback Tim Tebow in 2012.
The whereabouts of those two items are currently unknown. If they stayed in Mr Trump's possession, it would appear to be a violation of US tax law prohibiting "self-dealing" - where managers of charitable groups purchase gifts for themselves from foundation funds. If the IRS determines this was the case, Mr Trump would have to reimburse his foundation for the market value of the purchase and pay a penalty.
Questionable donations: As Mr Trump began attempting to curry favour with Republicans in recent years, more of his donations have been directed to conservative causes. In 2014 he made a $10,000 donation to the American Spectator Foundation, the nonprofit group that publishes the arch-conservative magazine of the same name.
The Trump Foundation also made a $100,000 donation - its largest gift of that year - to Citizens United, a conservative group best known for a lawsuit that ended with the US Supreme Court striking down limits on many of the kinds of political campaign donations Mr Trump has criticised during his candidacy.
These kinds of donations, while representing a shift in the foundation's charitable giving patterns, are perfectly legal. In 2013, however, the Trump Foundation made a $25,000 contribution to "And Justice for All", a campaign committee supporting Florida Attorney General Pam Bondi. Political donations of this kind from a charitable foundation are prohibited. When the contribution was discovered in 2016, Mr Trump moved $25,000 from his personal account to compensate his foundation and paid a $2,500 IRS fine. Trump Foundation representatives have said the contribution was made in error.
As multiple news outlets have pointed out, the original donation arrived just days after Florida announced it was not joining a multi-state lawsuit against Trump University - a Trump-branded for-profit company that offered real-estate seminars and has been accused of fraud. A New York Times open-records request found no evidence that Ms Bondi was directly involved in that decision, however.
New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman speaks at a press conference.Image copyrightGETTY IMAGES
Image caption
New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman says his office is looking into possible Trump Foundation "impropriety"
OK, Trump paid a fine. Does the foundation have any other legal troubles?
Yes. New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman - the Democrat who is spearheading the investigation into Trump University - announced on 3 October that he has ordered the Trump Foundation to stop fundraising.
The foundation had neglected to register under article 7A of New York's Executive Law, which is required for any charity soliciting more than $25,000 (£19,440) a year, a letter from Schneiderman's office said
Trump officials have denounced the investigation as partisan.
Democrats in Congress have requested that the US Department of Justice initiate a criminal investigation into the Bondi donation for possible violation of federal bribery laws. The left-leaning Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington has made a similar request of a US attorney in Florida - although proving such quid-pro-quo cases is extremely difficult.
In addition the group has filed a formal request that the IRS revoke the Trump Foundation's nonprofit tax status - an action the IRS will likely only take if it finds egregious and repeated violations of its regulations.
Donald Trump walks on his golf course in Balmedie, Scotland.Image copyrightGETTY IMAGES
Image caption
Donald Trump lists free rounds on his golf courses as part of his charitable giving
But Trump says he gives lots of money to charities. Is he lying?
Who knows?
Because Mr Trump hasn't released his tax returns, there's no way to tell exactly how much he gives to charities. The Post's Fahrenthold has been doggedly trying to track down any and all of Mr Trump's personal donations but has only identified one gift, of less than $10,000, between 2008 and May 2016.
In May, four months after pledging to do so and after heightened media attention, Mr Trump donated $1m to a veterans' charity. The Republican candidate has also recently donated $100,000 to a charity aiding relief efforts following devastating floods in Louisiana.
Mike Pence, the Republican vice-presidential nominee, said on 12 September that his running mate "has given away tens of millions of dollars to charitable causes throughout his business life".
The Trump campaign released a list of charitable donations it says the candidate has made totalling $102m over the past five years - but the items listed were either in-kind contributions such as free rounds of golf at Mr Trump's courses offered at charity auctions and land-conservation agreements or money originating from the Trump Foundation.
"The Foundation's second-biggest donation described on the campaign's list went to the charity of a man who had settled a lawsuit with one of Trump's golf courses after being denied a hole-in-one prize," Fahrenthold and the Post's Rosalind Helderman write.


This is all nonsense. Just YouTube "Donald Trump helps a little girl with bone disease," for one example. So you don't see how much the check is for, but you can't claim that garbage about his tax returns. He didn't have to donate anything, but the fact is, he did, because he felt for the little girl, and that was like 15 years ago or something, way before he became political. There are countless examples of this type of behavior and the fact that you want to smear his charitable work is shameful, and honestly, I think it's just because he doesn't look like Brad Pitt and you are judgmental of his physical appearance, as so many in the gay community are stereotypically guilty of, which is why you guys always call him orange and make fun of his hair. It's bullying and hypocritical.

The next part of the plan is to attempt to impeach Trump and then cause riots by impersonating Trump supporters in outrage, so FEMA can take over and the Constitutional Crisis can reinstate Obama and the Constitution goes bye-bye. It won't work. We are aware of the plan and are ready to move.
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« Reply #25 on: May 24, 2017, 07:07:41 am »

In a completely unexpected development, today offered even more detail on Trump, his apostles, and their long(er)-term collusion with Russia:

http://www.msn.com/en-us/news/politics/contacts-between-moscow-and-trump-campaign-began-last-summer-ex-cia-chief-says/ar-BBBsOF2?li=BBnb7Kz

Separately, as a Florida resident I'm all too familiar with Pam Blondie and her transparent pay-to-play with Trump, illuminated very well in the preceding posts, thank you gents.



Give the Russia garbage a rest. It's not working. Hillary's manager Podesta took 35$ Million from Russia but you don't mention that do ya? You conveniently ignore it as per usual. Hillary sold a quarter of our Uranium to Russia and therefore had a business relationship with them but you don't mention that do ya? We know you're not going to give the Russia crap a rest, but it's ok, try all you want, you aren't convincing anyone, and in fact the more you keep pressing it, the more the DNC loses it's base, because everyone knows at this point it's pure nonsense.
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« Reply #26 on: May 24, 2017, 07:11:34 am »

Quote
3- Because most of his hotel and casino managers are gay, "because they do a better job."
http://www.huffingtonpost.com/entry/donald-trump-gay-employees_us_55d1f7fee4b0ab468d9dc222

Quote
5- Because he gives 100% of charitable donations to charity, unlike democrats or Hillary who only give 10% and kept the rest.
https://www.washingtonpost.com/politics/trump-used-258000-from-his-charity-to-settle-legal-problems/2016/09/20/adc88f9c-7d11-11e6-ac8e-cf8e0dd91dc7_story.html
Ya, sure he does.
Quote
6- Because he wants legal immigration, not people who have something to hide and jump over the fence and steal jobs and jump ahead.
http://www.independent.co.uk/news/world/americas/us-elections/donald-trump-wins-racist-racism-race-hate-immigrants-nigel-farage-ukip-brexit-post-referendum-a7407951.html
Oh Yes, he loves them. Great guy /s
Quote
7- First President in a century to reduce the debt, reduce the jobless ratio, etc. Great so far.
http://www.businessinsider.com/trump-tweet-on-national-debt-in-first-month-under-obama-stock-market-2017-2
Incorrect, 100% He's taking on Obama's work as his credit. Not his work.

Lastly, dude stop whining about her emails. It was investigated already and no charges were placed.


Stop "whining" about her emails? Are you freakin' kidding me? She deleted 33,000 emails AFTER a subpoena! Are ya blind? That is a clear and blatant criminal act, it doesn't matter if charges haven't been placed YET. All it means is that she has enough evidence to bring down the people who WOULD charge her. Plain and simple. How dare you defend her for this! It is inexcusable and profoundly ridiculous. She is a blatant criminal. She had a private unsecured server with classified information on it and emailed it to people who were not authorized to see it, another crime. Just because someone gets away with criminal behavior, doesn't mean that she's not guilty in any way whatsoever, and it is delusional to think otherwise.
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« Reply #27 on: May 24, 2017, 07:16:13 am »

Quote
3- Because most of his hotel and casino managers are gay, "because they do a better job."
http://www.huffingtonpost.com/entry/donald-trump-gay-employees_us_55d1f7fee4b0ab468d9dc222

Quote
5- Because he gives 100% of charitable donations to charity, unlike democrats or Hillary who only give 10% and kept the rest.
https://www.washingtonpost.com/politics/trump-used-258000-from-his-charity-to-settle-legal-problems/2016/09/20/adc88f9c-7d11-11e6-ac8e-cf8e0dd91dc7_story.html
Ya, sure he does.
Quote
6- Because he wants legal immigration, not people who have something to hide and jump over the fence and steal jobs and jump ahead.
http://www.independent.co.uk/news/world/americas/us-elections/donald-trump-wins-racist-racism-race-hate-immigrants-nigel-farage-ukip-brexit-post-referendum-a7407951.html
Oh Yes, he loves them. Great guy /s
Quote
7- First President in a century to reduce the debt, reduce the jobless ratio, etc. Great so far.
http://www.businessinsider.com/trump-tweet-on-national-debt-in-first-month-under-obama-stock-market-2017-2
Incorrect, 100% He's taking on Obama's work as his credit. Not his work.

Lastly, dude stop whining about her emails. It was investigated already and no charges were placed.




The links you posted do not prove your point, just speculation, and so anyone reading this should understand that just because someone posts a bunch of links to garbage doesn't actually make the point. And you didn't make a point, you just tried to convince everyone that you've proven something, and you haven't actually even said anything at all - as well as the articles you linked to being pure garbage and nonsense.
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« Reply #28 on: May 24, 2017, 12:13:59 pm »

Wow, just finished up with your final source, I read things backwards, so the first link I'm referring to now. There is LITERALLY NOTHING THERE. Your point is so absurdly pointless I'm just bored and disappointed...
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« Reply #29 on: May 24, 2017, 12:27:44 pm »

#5 is just plain false.  Trump's "foundation" was nothing more than a slush fund.

http://www.bbc.com/news/election-us-2016-37369515

Compared to the Clinton Foundation, the Trump Foundation hasn't received nearly as much media attention, but the stories that have come out have painted a sometimes-less-than-flattering picture. Here are some of the reasons why:
Co-opted credit: Mr Trump has repeatedly claimed that he's making a donation to a charity only to fund that donation with money from his foundation. Given that at this point the foundation's funding comes from outside sources, he is in effect taking credit - and being lauded - for simply passing charitable donations along.
The Washington Post's David Fahrenthold, who has conducted extensive investigation into Mr Trump's charitable involvement, cites the "Palm Tree Award" Mr Trump received for a $150,000 donation he made (from his foundation's money) to the Palm Beach Police Foundation. That donation came only after the Trump Foundation had received a $150,000 contribution from the New Jersey based Charles Evans Foundation, however. When the Evans Foundation donations stopped, the money to the police charity from Mr Trump's foundation ended as well.
"Trump had effectively turned the Evans Foundation's gifts into his own gifts, without adding any money of his own," Fahrenthold notes.
Mr Trump also benefited from the fact that the Police Foundation holds its annual charity dinner at Mr Trump's Mar-a-Lago club in Palm Beach. In 2014, for instance, the charity paid the club $276,463 in rental fees. Mr Trump often gave foundation donations to groups that were paying top dollar to hold events on his properties.
Personal purchases: Although much of the money in the Trump Foundation has been gifted to other charitable organisations, some of it has been spent on purchases from charity auctions, including $20,000 for a 6ft tall painting of Mr Trump in 2007 and $12,000 for a football helmet signed by NFL quarterback Tim Tebow in 2012.
The whereabouts of those two items are currently unknown. If they stayed in Mr Trump's possession, it would appear to be a violation of US tax law prohibiting "self-dealing" - where managers of charitable groups purchase gifts for themselves from foundation funds. If the IRS determines this was the case, Mr Trump would have to reimburse his foundation for the market value of the purchase and pay a penalty.
Questionable donations: As Mr Trump began attempting to curry favour with Republicans in recent years, more of his donations have been directed to conservative causes. In 2014 he made a $10,000 donation to the American Spectator Foundation, the nonprofit group that publishes the arch-conservative magazine of the same name.
The Trump Foundation also made a $100,000 donation - its largest gift of that year - to Citizens United, a conservative group best known for a lawsuit that ended with the US Supreme Court striking down limits on many of the kinds of political campaign donations Mr Trump has criticised during his candidacy.
These kinds of donations, while representing a shift in the foundation's charitable giving patterns, are perfectly legal. In 2013, however, the Trump Foundation made a $25,000 contribution to "And Justice for All", a campaign committee supporting Florida Attorney General Pam Bondi. Political donations of this kind from a charitable foundation are prohibited. When the contribution was discovered in 2016, Mr Trump moved $25,000 from his personal account to compensate his foundation and paid a $2,500 IRS fine. Trump Foundation representatives have said the contribution was made in error.
As multiple news outlets have pointed out, the original donation arrived just days after Florida announced it was not joining a multi-state lawsuit against Trump University - a Trump-branded for-profit company that offered real-estate seminars and has been accused of fraud. A New York Times open-records request found no evidence that Ms Bondi was directly involved in that decision, however.
New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman speaks at a press conference.Image copyrightGETTY IMAGES
Image caption
New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman says his office is looking into possible Trump Foundation "impropriety"
OK, Trump paid a fine. Does the foundation have any other legal troubles?
Yes. New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman - the Democrat who is spearheading the investigation into Trump University - announced on 3 October that he has ordered the Trump Foundation to stop fundraising.
The foundation had neglected to register under article 7A of New York's Executive Law, which is required for any charity soliciting more than $25,000 (£19,440) a year, a letter from Schneiderman's office said
Trump officials have denounced the investigation as partisan.
Democrats in Congress have requested that the US Department of Justice initiate a criminal investigation into the Bondi donation for possible violation of federal bribery laws. The left-leaning Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington has made a similar request of a US attorney in Florida - although proving such quid-pro-quo cases is extremely difficult.
In addition the group has filed a formal request that the IRS revoke the Trump Foundation's nonprofit tax status - an action the IRS will likely only take if it finds egregious and repeated violations of its regulations.
Donald Trump walks on his golf course in Balmedie, Scotland.Image copyrightGETTY IMAGES
Image caption
Donald Trump lists free rounds on his golf courses as part of his charitable giving
But Trump says he gives lots of money to charities. Is he lying?
Who knows?
Because Mr Trump hasn't released his tax returns, there's no way to tell exactly how much he gives to charities. The Post's Fahrenthold has been doggedly trying to track down any and all of Mr Trump's personal donations but has only identified one gift, of less than $10,000, between 2008 and May 2016.
In May, four months after pledging to do so and after heightened media attention, Mr Trump donated $1m to a veterans' charity. The Republican candidate has also recently donated $100,000 to a charity aiding relief efforts following devastating floods in Louisiana.
Mike Pence, the Republican vice-presidential nominee, said on 12 September that his running mate "has given away tens of millions of dollars to charitable causes throughout his business life".
The Trump campaign released a list of charitable donations it says the candidate has made totalling $102m over the past five years - but the items listed were either in-kind contributions such as free rounds of golf at Mr Trump's courses offered at charity auctions and land-conservation agreements or money originating from the Trump Foundation.
"The Foundation's second-biggest donation described on the campaign's list went to the charity of a man who had settled a lawsuit with one of Trump's golf courses after being denied a hole-in-one prize," Fahrenthold and the Post's Rosalind Helderman write.


You're making a case, and I'm sure many don't get past the first line before accepting it, which is sad and dum. What you're saying however is FALSE.
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« Reply #30 on: July 13, 2017, 02:52:14 am »

Why else would you cheer Hillary when she literally broke the law, bleach bitting 30K emails, and Trump did nothing of the sort? Because you just think with your penis. You don't wanna suck him off, so he's JUST NOT GOOD ENOUGH! Get a fuckin life. He didn't do anything wrong, not even close to that and you wanna make up crap about Russia that has NO PROOF! It makes me SICK. He's a good person who has donated and helped many charities. Fuck you if you wanna say otherwise.

There is so much proof!  It's the best proof!  Nobody has ever seen such good proof!
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« Reply #31 on: July 13, 2017, 10:51:20 am »

Since adam resurrected this thread, I can't let mhorndisk's rants about the Clinton Foundation and Trump's philanthropy go unchallenged.

The Charity Navigator, an independent watchdog states the Clinton Foundation spends 88% of its revenue on Charitable programs and 12% of administration.  that 90% figure on administration came from a mis-interpretation of the foundation's tax filing that was propagated by Carly Fiorina.
https://www.charitywatch.org/ratings-and-metrics/clinton-foundation/478

The Trump Foundation, on the other hand, has not received a dime from Donald J. Trump since 2008.  He uses other people's money and takes credit for it himself.  Most would agree that is pretty sleazy. 

As dfor the whole email thing, destroying mobile devices with hammers was The State Department policy.  She preserved most, if not all, her work- related emails.  Even Comey admitted that.  He also admitted that the deletions, carried out by her legal team, was not intended to obstruct justice or hide incriminating information.  Lastly, the famous subpoena that she supposedly violated asked only for emails related to the Benghazi investigation. The Congressional Committee did not subpoena the entire server.

See my thread here:
https://forum.gaytorrent.ru/index.php?topic=51154.0

Setting up a private server was a mistake and she admitted as much.  She paid dearly for it during the campaign.  How it is relevant in July (or May) of 2017 is beyond me.  The only emails that are relevant now belong to Donald J. Trump Jr.
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