The Trump-Russia scandal—with all its bizarre and troubling twists and turns—has become a controversy that is defining the Trump presidency.
The FBI recently disclosed that since July it has been conducting a counterintelligence investigation into possible coordination between Trump associates and Russia, as part of its probe of Moscow’s meddling in the 2016 election.
These photos can be sent from your phone to any number of friends and family who you deem suitable to be receiving these specific pictures.
You don’t have to worry about these pictures falling into the wrong hands because there are applications out there like Snapchat, which allow you as the user to send them to a specific group of people and only for a limited amount of time.
November 5, 1996: Media reports note that Trump is trying to partner with US tobacco company Brooke Group to build a hotel in Moscow.
Sending instantaneous pictures, similar to text messages, has become apart of the mobile application revolution.
The committee insists it found no evidence of collusion and recommends instead a crackdown on leaks to the press and a repeal of the Logan Act, a statute that criminalizes efforts by private citizens to interfere in US foreign policy.
John Corpuz flip-flopped between computer science and creative writing courses in school.
June: Paul Manafort, later Trump’s campaign chairman, pens a strategy memo to Russia oligarch and Putin confidant Oleg Deripaska, with whom he would sign a million lobbying contract the following year.
“We are now of the belief that this model can greatly benefit the Putin Government if employed at the correct levels with the appropriate commitment to success,” Manafort writes, noting that the effort “will be offering a great service that can re-focus, both internally and externally, the policies of the Putin government.” (Manafort later denies working to advance Russian interests as part of this contract, first reported by the Associated Press.