Newly Declassified FBI Memos Directly Conflict with Mueller Team Claims in Papadopoulos Sentencing Memo

John Solomon, investigative reporter has just made a discovery which shows more apparent corruption by the Mueller Gang. John Solomon has his hands on the FBI 302 memo on their interrogation of George Papadopoulos and in it the FBI says that Papadopoulos was most cooperative in helping try to locate missing witness Joseph Mifsud.

But, when Aaron Zelinsky wrote the sentencing memo for Papadopoulos, he wrote in it that Papadopoulos tried to obstruct the FBI from finding Mifsud. That's exactly the opposite of what the FBI said. So, in addition to all of the Brady violations, they were exceedingly corrupt also. Determined to send as many Trump allies to prison as possible.

Aaron Zelinsky was also one of the four prosecutors who resigned last week when they tried to railroad Roger Stone to prison for nine years. Even crooked judge Amy Berman Jackson could not go along with Zelinsky and she sentenced Stone to just over 3 years or almost just one third of what Mueller's hoods asked for.

From The Gateway Pundit

John Solomon reported:

According to the sentencing memo signed by Zelinsky and fellow Mueller prosecutors Jeannie Rhee and Andrew Goldstein: Papadopoulos’ “lies undermined investigators’ ability to challenge the Professor or potentially detain or arrest him while he was still in the United States. The government understands that the Professor left the United States on February 11, 2017 and he has not returned to the United States since then.” added as link.

But FBI 302 reports detailing agents’ interviews with Papadopoulos show that he had in fact supplied information that would have enabled investigators to challenge or potentially detain or arrest  Mifsud while he was in the United States.

Papadopoulos, a former volunteer foreign policy adviser to the Trump campaign, told agents during an interview on Feb. 10, 2017 that he “inquired to Mifsud about how he knew the Russians had [Clinton’s] emails, to which Mifsud strangely chuckled and responded, ‘they told me they have them.’”

According to the Mueller Report, in an interview with the FBI on the same day, Feb. 10, Mifsud “denied that he had advance knowledge that Russia was in possession of emails damaging to candidate Clinton.”

Mifsud did not leave Washington until the next day, Feb. 11. Papadopoulos’ information should have enabled investigators to confront Mifsud with conflicting testimony on a point of critical importance to the stated purpose of the Russia collusion investigation before the professor’s departure. But this information was not mentioned in Team Mueller’s original statement of offense, or plea agreement, filed Oct. 5, 2017 nor its later sentencing recommendation. In contrast, those documents portray Papadopoulos as trying to thwart the investigation.

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