Four Key Dossier Claims Debunked by the Mueller Report

Dan Bongino: With funding from the Clinton campaign, opposition research firm Fusion GPS produced the infamous dirty dossier that came to the nation’s attention in January 2017, appearing to bolster hysterical claims of Russian collusion.

The “salacious and unverified” document made all kind of explosive claims, with the most cartoonish and unbelievable (to everyone except the mainstream media) being that Donald Trump engaged in a “golden showers” with Russian prostitutes in a hotel room that Barack Obama once stayed in. The dossier also alleged that there was video evidence of the incident (which could be used to blackmail Trump).

Robert Mueller’s report is out at long last, and while some liberals are still holding out on hopes that the proof of collusion is buried in redactions, they’re completely ignoring the parts of the report that shatter the key parts of their narrative. While the Mueller report doesn’t mention Christopher Steele/Fusion GPS’s dossier by name, it does debunk numerous key claims made in it.


To start with the most obvious, the Steele dossier claims that there was an “extensive conspiracy between the Trump campaign and the Kremlin,” as well as a “well developed conspiracy of cooperation between them and Russian leadership.”

Mueller says otherwise; that the Russians did try to interfere in our election, but not in cahoots with Trump.

The Golden Showers Incident

This claim really ought not to have ever been in need of a rebuttal, because the timeline of Trump’s visit to Russia when this allegedly happened does not make it a likely feat logistically.

Trump was in Russia in 2013 for the Miss Universe pageant after billionaire Aras Agalarov paid Trump to host it in Moscow that year. The timeframe for the golden showers incident to have occurred would’ve been slim because in an interview with The Washington Post, Agalarov’s publicist Rob Goldstone said he was with Trump for 31 out of the 36 hours he was in Moscow. Trump landed in Moscow at 3pm on a Friday and left at around 3am on Sunday morning.

As Chuck Ross summarizes, the Mueller report confirms that no such tapes exist:

According to Mueller, a Georgian businessman named Giorgi Rtskhiladze sent a text message to Cohen on Oct. 30, 2016 referring to the [alleged] tapes. “Stopped flow of tapes from Russia but not sure if there’s anything else. Just so you know….,” Rtskhiladze wrote.

According to Mueller, Rtskhiladze told investigators that “‘tapes’ referred to compromising tapes of Trump rumored to be held by persons associated with the Russian real estate conglomerate Crocus Group.” Crocus is the Russian firm owned by Aras Agalarov.

Cohen spoke to Trump about the messages from Rtskhiladze, the reports says. In a May 10, 2018 interview with investigators, Rtskhiladze said that he was told that the tapes were “fake,” but that he did not provide that information to Cohen.  more here

3 Comments on Four Key Dossier Claims Debunked by the Mueller Report

  1. If the massacre of Christians in Ceylon (Sri Lanka) was in retaliation for the massacre of Muslims in Christchurch, why didn’t it happen in New Zealand? Ceylon is 6,800 miles away from New Zealand!

  2. The Judges that approved the FISA warrants need to be called out for just assuming everything in the request was fine just because someone in the DOJ said it was. Whats their function if not to proof the documents and statements?? If they are okay with being scammed on the verification, they need to be called out on agreeing to falsifying the documents. Well maybe if they were actually a part of the coup they will, as they have, continue to remain silent. Oh, how nice our judges now are verified crooked.


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