Following his latest two victories in court against Zervos and Cohen, former president Donald Trump decided it was time to address more important matters at hand and demanded the retraction of the NY Times and Washington Post’s Pulitzer prizes.
This comes due to recent findings showing further evidence that supports the fact that the Trump administration was not colluding with the Russians during the 2016 elections.
The key person in these false allegations was Russian-born political analyst Igor Danchenko, a source for the infamous Christopher Steele dossier, who has used fabricated conversations and democratic operatives in attempts to defame the then-president Donald Trump with claims of collusion.
Last week, in court, Danchenko pleaded not guilty of lying to the FBI on 5 separate accounts, with his arrest arriving due to Special counsel John Durham’s deeper delve into the origins of the controversy surrounding the 2016 election process.
Right after Danchenko’s arrest, the Washington post corrected 2 articles containing info on the Steele dossier, which Trump used as a stepping stool in his threats, adding that the articles were based on dubiously acquired information and had malicious intent to defame his presidency.
In 2018, nearly a dozen reporters from the 2 magazines won a joint Pulitzer Prize for national reporting for these false claims that did nothing but tarnish their client’s reputation, one of Donald Trump’s lawyers’ claims.
Democrats involved with Russian nationals attempt to frame Republican for being involved with Russian nationals
Despite it being an in-house name journalism award, Pulitzer prizes have been rescinded before, as can be seen with the 1981 retraction of the prize from Washington Post reporter Janet Cooke who was caught fabricating a story about a heroin-addicted 8-year-old child from Colombia.
This might be great news for the former president trying to clear his name, with Trump claiming that the rabbit hole goes much deeper and that he is willing to get to the bottom of it, praising special counsel John Durham’s efforts on the matter.
Both of Washington Post’s now-edited articles claimed that the key source for the Steele dossier was Belarusian businessman Sergei Millan, as claimed by Danchenko, but recent investigations have shown that Danchenko was lying and that his source was far more west of Russia than imaginable.
Namely, newfound information shows that the source of the claims surrounding Trump and his supposed collusion with Russians during the election was none other than American public relations executive Charles Dolan, who had previously campaigned for democrats, even becoming a state chairman for bill Clinton’s successful elections in 1992 and 1996.
As Trump adds another victory to his repertoire, we can only hope that the former president will once again take up the mission of making America great again.