Kirsters Baish| As we reported in another article, the FBI’s informant in the Uranium One scandal, which involved the Obama administration, has just given a written testimony to three different congressional committees this past week. In that testimony, he accused the Obama administration of having made decisions that benefited the Russian government.
Campbell had said that Russian nuclear officials notified him that Moscow had hired an American lobbying firm, which we previously reported to be APCO Worldwide. The reason they hired the firm was because they were in what they called a unique position to influence the Obama administration, mainly Hillary Clinton. While Democrats are working as hard as they can to discredit Campbell, they aren’t doing a good job since “the FBI found Campbell’s undercover work valuable enough to reward him with a $50,000 check in 2016.”
Campbell has stated that the FBI had explained to him that his work was “briefed to President Obama as part of his daily presidential briefing.” This would have meant that Obama was well aware of any crimes being committed by Russian officials.
The FBI had Campbell use $500,000 of his own money to give to Russian officials as bribes to keep his cover. He was never reimbursed the money even after he was praised for his work. In the beginning, reports seemed to indicate that Campbell was being threatened by the Obama administration so that they could keep him quiet prior to the 2016 presidential election since they didn’t want the case hurting Clinton’s chances at winning. Keep in mind that this was around the same time that then-Attorney General Loretta Lynch’s Justice Department had caught wind that Campbell had filed a lawsuit in a Maryland federal court. They were not aware of what the lawsuit was about, but Sara Carter reported, “Campbell filed a lawsuit in Maryland federal court against the Russian nuclear entities asking for the return of the money he had to launder out of his own paychecks.”
In his testimony, Campbell stated, “I was frustrated watching the U.S. government make numerous decisions benefiting Rosatom and Tenex while those entities were engaged in serious criminal conduct on U.S. soil. Tenex and Rosatom were raking in billions of U.S. dollars by signing contracts with American nuclear utility clients at the same time they were indulging in extortion by using threats to get bribes and kickbacks, with a portion going to Russia for high ranking officials.”
Campbell’s testimony went on, “I remember one response I got from an agent when I asked how it was possible CFIUS would approve the Uranium One sale when the FBI could prove Rosatom was engaged in criminal conduct. His answer: ‘Ask your politics.'”