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Stormy Daniels scandal thread

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4 minutes ago, Joe Mammy said:

Stormy Daniels...Stormy Daniels...Stormy Daniels, oh yeah- CLICK!

It was one of my favorite scenes in Trailer Trash Nurses- this hot nurse springs into action and saves a penis snake bite victim by sucking out the venom and extending his life for another scene. Stormy was inspiring and "cult porn classic" springs to mind as it is lodged within my on board porn database...

I have to beg to differ on her breasts looking like poor surgery. Unless she had more augmentations after the making of this flick that created unattractive boobage I would not be complaining one bit, or two bits.

No idea about her surgery timeline but if you Google her you can see what look like recent pics where they're misshapen. They're almost square. They're about a mile apart too.

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1 minute ago, Nipsey said:

No idea about her surgery timeline but if you Google her you can see what look like recent pics where they're misshapen. They're almost square. They're about a mile apart too.

Check out Trailer Trash Nurses and report back.

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Just now, Joe Mammy said:

Check out Trailer Trash Nurses and report back.

Googled pictures from it. Two unnatural looking mounds placed too far apart.

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16 minutes ago, Nipsey said:

Googled pictures from it. Two unnatural looking mounds placed too far apart.

 

3 minutes ago, Joe Mammy said:

It worked for me!!:D

Different strokes...

Edited by ClownCausedChaos2
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Michael D. Cohen, President Trump’s longtime lawyer, suppressed embarrassing stories about his boss’s past as they loomed over the campaign. Credit Andrew Harnik/Associated Press

 

As accounts of past sexual indiscretions threatened to surface during Donald J. Trump’s presidential campaign, the job of stifling potentially damaging stories fell to his longtime lawyer and all-around fixer, Michael D. Cohen.

To protect his boss at critical junctures in his improbable political rise, the lawyer relied on intimidation tactics, hush money and the nation’s leading tabloid news business, American Media Inc., whose top executives include close Trump allies.

Mr. Cohen’s role has come under scrutiny amid recent revelations that he facilitated a payment to silence a porn star, but his aggressive behind-the-scenes efforts stretch back years, according to interviews, emails and other records.

They intensified as Mr. Trump’s campaign began in the summer of 2015, when a former hedge-fund manager told Mr. Cohen that he had obtained photographs of Mr. Trump with a bare-breasted woman. The man said Mr. Cohen first blew up at him, then steered him to David J. Pecker, chairman of the tabloid company, which sometimes bought, then buried, embarrassing material about his high-profile friends and allies.

In early 2016, after a legal affairs website uncovered old court cases in which a female former Trump business partner had accused him of sexual misconduct, Mr. Cohen released a statement suggesting that the woman, Jill Harth, “would acknowledge” that the story was false. Ms. Harth said the statement was made without her permission, and that she stands by her claims. It was not the last time Mr. Cohen would present a denial on behalf of a woman who had alleged a sexual encounter with Mr. Trump.

In August of that year, Mr. Cohen learned details of a deal that American Media had struck with a former Playboy model, Karen McDougal, that prevented her from going public about an alleged affair with Mr. Trump. Mr. Cohen was not representing anyone in the confidential agreement, but he was apprised of it by Ms. McDougal’s lawyer, and earlier had been made aware of her attempt to tell her story by the media company, according to interviews and an email reviewed by The New York Times.

Two months later, Mr. Cohen played a direct role in a similar deal involving an adult film star, Stephanie Clifford, who used the stage name Stormy Daniels, and who once said she had had an affair with Mr. Trump. Last week, Mr. Cohen said he used his own money for the $130,000 payment to her, which has prompted a complaint alleging that Mr. Cohen violated campaign finance regulations. Legal experts also have noted that the payment on behalf of his client may have violated New York’s ethics rules.

Mr. Cohen, who is still described as Mr. Trump’s personal lawyer although he is no longer on the Trump Organization payroll, has denied any wrongdoing and insists the arrangement was legal. In an interview, he disputed details of some of his other activities that were described to The Times. But he has never shied away from his role as Mr. Trump’s loyal defender. “It is not like I just work for Mr. Trump,” Mr. Cohen said in an interview in 2016. “I am his friend, and I would do just about anything for him and also his family.”

An examination of the efforts to shield Mr. Trump from aspects of his own past shows how Mr. Cohen maneuvered in the pay-to-play gossip world — populated by porn stars and centerfold models, tabloid editors and lawyers with B- and C-list entertainment clients — that came to unusual prominence in an American presidential election.

Mr. Cohen exploited mutual-self interest. By heading off trouble involving Mr. Trump’s history with women, he accrued loyalty points, the ultimate currency with Mr. Trump. He dealt with lawyers who could win fat cuts of any settlements women might reach with American Media or with Mr. Trump.

At least two women got money and, in Ms. McDougal’s case, a promise of favorable attention in American Media publications, which include The National Enquirer, Star, Us Weekly and Radar. Mr. Trump, of course, benefited the most: avoiding more scrutiny as he struggled to dismiss multiple allegations of groping and unwanted advances that arose during the campaign.

One American Media executive, in a 2016 interview, said that the priority was that nothing embarrassing come out. But in the gossip economy, secrets last only as long as the incentives to keep them do.

Risqué Photos

It was July 2015 when Mr. Cohen received a phone call from Jeremy Frommer, a hedge-fund manager turned digital entrepreneur, who had obtained photos of Mr. Trump appearing to autograph the breasts of a topless woman from the estate of Bob Guccione, the founder of Penthouse magazine. Mr. Cohen was not pleased.

“He was in a rage,” Mr. Frommer said in an interview. “He’s like, ‘If you show those photos, I’m gonna take you down.’”

It was the rough talk of a Long Island native who started his career juggling work as a personal injury lawyer and taxi fleet manager and met Mr. Trump after acquiring units in Trump buildings.

After Mr. Cohen joined the Trump Organization in 2006, the role that Mr. Trump wanted him to play was clear: a combination of aggressive spokesman and lieutenant who would take on the real estate mogul’s antagonists. It was a job Roy Cohn, a New York lawyer best known for advising Senator Joseph McCarthy, had done decades earlier for Mr. Trump. Mr. Cohen’s work for his boss was often a mystery even to others in his office, but his devotion was clear.

In talking with Mr. Cohen, Mr. Frommer mentioned Mr. Pecker. Years earlier, Mr. Frommer had sold American Media the exclusive rights to a suggestive photograph of Arnold Schwarzenegger — which it did not publish — and he knew the company’s chief executive.

Mr. Frommer recalled Mr. Cohen’s saying, “Yeah, I know Pecker.” Mr. Frommer added, “That’s where the conversation calmed down.”

 

Mr. Trump with Jill Harth, a former business partner who accused him of sexual misconduct. Credit George Houraney

Mr. Pecker and Mr. Trump, a staple of the American gossip media since the 1980s, have a friendship that goes back decades. The relationship benefited Mr. Trump throughout the campaign as The Enquirer lionized him and hammered rivals like Ted Cruz, Ben Carson and, finally, Hillary Clinton.

Mr. Cohen formed his own bond with Mr. Pecker, keeping in touch with him and Dylan Howard, a top executive, throughout the campaign.

American Media acknowledged those ties, saying in a statement, “Michael Cohen and President Trump have been personal friends of Mr. Pecker’s for decades.” But, it said, neither of them “nor any other individual has attempted to, or ever, influenced (or will ever influence) coverage at A.M.I.’s publications. Period.”

After the initial blowup, Mr. Frommer said, he and Mr. Cohen quickly agreed that Mr. Frommer would take the Trump photos to Mr. Pecker. The men soon began discussing potential business deals, including an interview with Mr. Trump as part of a joint project between American Media and Mr. Frommer’s company, Jerrick Media, according to text messages and emails reviewed by The Times.

“Spoke to Cohen we are set. Well done!” Mr. Pecker told Mr. Frommer in a July 2015 text exchange.

Two months later, when Mr. Frommer expressed doubt that the Trump interview would take place, Mr. Cohen responded in an Oct. 5 email: “No no … relax. I am on it and will make it happen.”

Got a confidential news tip?

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Mr. Frommer said he had assured Mr. Cohen at the time that he wouldn’t make the photos public — “I said, ‘Don’t worry, I’m not going to publish them’” — but that the decision had nothing to do with the business talks.

In the end, American Media concluded that the photos were of little value. The interview and the deals never materialized for Mr. Frommer, who went on to publish one of the Trump photos on his own website.

American Media said in a statement that it had no interest in suppressing the photographs. But in early 2016, an American Media executive, speaking only on condition of anonymity in discussing internal company thinking, said that when the negotiations between A.M.I. and Mr. Frommer began, they were intended to suppress the photos, part of broader efforts by American Media to “catch and kill” information that would damage Mr. Trump.

In an interview Friday, Mr. Cohen acknowledged directing Mr. Frommer to A.M.I., but said he did so not because of photographs of Mr. Trump but for other photos of “another notable individual that I had no interest in seeing or wanting.”

Back then, however, Mr. Cohen acknowledged that he had been eager to keep the photos hidden. “Mr. Trump has a family,” he said. “I felt like I had to protect his family.”

A Playmate’s Story

For Mr. Cohen and Mr. Trump, American Media was more than a company they could rely on for friendly coverage. It was also where people looking to sell potentially damaging information about Mr. Trump were likely to turn.

 

Karen McDougal, a former Playboy Playmate, claimed to have had a consensual affair with Mr. Trump while he was married. Credit Bennett Raglin/Getty Images

In the summer of 2016, American Media came to Mr. Cohen with a story involving Ms. McDougal, the former Playboy Playmate. She claimed to have had a consensual affair with Mr. Trump in the mid-2000s, early in his marriage to Melania Trump. Mr. Trump denies an affair.

Ms. McDougal had retained Keith Davidson, a Hollywood lawyer, who reached out to contacts at American Media. After negotiating on and off for a couple of months, A.M.I. agreed to give Ms. McDougal $150,000 for the exclusive rights to her story, along with promises of publicity and marketing opportunities through its fitness magazines. The contract did not identify Mr. Trump, but required her to keep quiet about any relationship with a married man.

A.M.I. had shared her allegations with Mr. Cohen, though it said it did so only as it worked to corroborate her claims, which it said it ultimately could not do. But that was not the only heads-up Mr. Cohen received.

Soon after Ms. McDougal signed the confidential agreement on Aug. 5, 2016, Mr. Davidson emailed Mr. Cohen, “Michael, please give me a call at your convenience.” Mr. Davidson followed up by explaining to Mr. Cohen over the phone that the McDougal transaction had been completed, according to a person familiar with the conversation. Mr. Cohen said, “I don’t recall those communications.”

Mr. Davidson acknowledged the public’s interest in Ms. Clifford’s and Ms. McDougal’s stories, but said that he was “not at liberty to discuss private client information.”

In the months after Ms. McDougal’s agreement with A.M.I., Mr. Trump’s relationships with women drew more scrutiny on the campaign trail. The release of an audio recording that captured the candidate bragging about grabbing women’s genitals inspired numerous women to step forward with allegations that he had groped or kissed them against their will.

Keith Davidson, a Hollywood lawyer retained by Ms. McDougal, reached out to contacts at American Media to offer to sell her story.

According to people in contact with her at the time, Ms. McDougal expressed frustration with what she viewed as foot-dragging by A.M.I. in fulfilling commitments made in her contract and with Mr. Davidson’s lackluster response to her. She reached out to a prominent First Amendment lawyer, Theodore J. Boutrous Jr., who had made a public pledge in October 2016 to defend anyone threatened with legal action by Mr. Trump for making allegations against him. Mr. Boutrous briefly represented Ms. McDougal, focusing primarily on her restrictive contract with A.M.I., which in late November 2016 agreed she could respond to “legitimate” press inquiries about the alleged affair.

Ms. McDougal’s story eventually became public, in a Wall Street Journal article published days before the election. The New Yorker published new details, including an interview with her, last week.

Quelling a Storm

Over the years Mr. Cohen had come to know Ms. McDougal’s lawyer, Mr. Davidson, well enough that when New York magazine profiled Mr. Davidson last week, Mr. Cohen offered an enthusiastic endorsement: “He has always been professional, ethical and a true gentleman.” (The California State Bar suspended Mr. Davidson’s law license for 90 days in 2010, for four counts of misconduct.)

Mr. Davidson’s client list had included the professional athletes Jalen Rose and Manny Pacquiao, as well as gossip-page regulars who placed him in the middle of the sex-tape cases of the “Austin Powers” actor Verne Troyer, the wrestler Hulk Hogan and the onetime Playboy model and MTV host Tila Tequila. He was a natural choice for Ms. Clifford, also known as Stormy Daniels, when she sought to sell her own Trump story.

She was alleging that she had had a consensual sexual relationship with Mr. Trump after they met at a celebrity golf tournament about 10 years earlier (Mr. Trump denies her claims).

Just two months after Ms. McDougal’s story was effectively muted by her contract with American Media, Mr. Davidson set about brokering the silence of the adult film actress. This time, the negotiator on the other end of the transaction was Mr. Cohen.

The actress agreed to a $130,000 settlement in mid-October 2016 in exchange for keeping quiet, according to contracts seen by The Times and people familiar with the matter. To make the payment, Mr. Cohen created a Delaware limited liability company called Essential Consultants, news of which was first reported by The Wall Street Journal last month, and he claimed in a statement first released to The Times last week that the money came from his own pocket.

Ms. Clifford has suggested in recent days that she believes Mr. Cohen has breached that agreement and that she is preparing to speak out. In 2011, she had told her story about Mr. Trump to two gossip publications. One of them, In Touch magazine, did not publish the story after Mr. Cohen warned that he would pursue aggressive legal action, The Associated Press reported last month.

The other outlet, The Dirty, took down a brief story after Mr. Davidson threatened legal action just a day after his client had provided information to the website, according to Nik Richie, The Dirty’s founder, and a letter seen by The Times.

After the deal between Ms. McDougal and A.M.I. was completed, Mr. Davidson regularly exchanged emails, text messages and calls with Mr. Cohen, according to people familiar with the contacts, including last week, when Mr. Davidson publicly bolstered Mr. Cohen’s statement that he had paid Ms. Clifford himself.

Mr. Cohen went on to steer a new client to Mr. Davidson, Chuck LaBella, a former NBC executive who worked closely with Mr. Trump on “The Apprentice” and the “Miss USA” pageant. Mr. LaBella had become the object of an intense Twitter campaign — led by the comedian and ardent Trump critic Tom Arnold — calling upon him to share anything he might know about misbehavior by Mr. Trump. He became a client of Mr. Davidson last fall, according to people familiar with the arrangement.

 

 

Edited by SaintsInDome2006
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4 minutes ago, Da Guru said:

McDougals face may not be up to FBGs standards.   Need @Offdee rating here.

Normally, I'd say she's a very attractive woman. It's just impossible for me to look at a woman who would allow that fat orange scumbag to have sex with her and see her as anything but ugly. It's just impossible for me top separate the two. 

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21 minutes ago, Nipsey said:

There's no doubt she is or was a beautiful woman. The issue was more about Playboy losing it's way by putting surgically enhanced women in the magazine.

Evolution....I guess.

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5 minutes ago, Da Guru said:

Evolution....I guess.

When the internet came along I think they panicked. They skanked up the magazine in an effort to compete when they should have done the exact opposite. The PMOY who was arrested for taking a picture of the old woman in the gym shows just how far they've fallen. That girl is gross in every way. Not attractive and she was the PMOY? Nuts.

SFW

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11 minutes ago, Nipsey said:

When the internet came along I think they panicked. They skanked up the magazine in an effort to compete when they should have done the exact opposite. The PMOY who was arrested for taking a picture of the old woman in the gym shows just how far they've fallen. That girl is gross in every way. Not attractive and she was the PMOY? Nuts.

SFW

The good ole days. Always loved Janet..still looking good for mid-60s.

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11 minutes ago, Nipsey said:

Just died 3 months ago.

Wow..I missed that.   Look her up on Pinterest....breasts looked great even when she was older.

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3 hours ago, SaintsInDome2006 said:

It was July 2015 when Mr. Cohen received a phone call from Jeremy Frommer, a hedge-fund manager turned digital entrepreneur, who had obtained photos of Mr. Trump appearing to autograph the breasts of a topless woman from the estate of Bob Guccione, the founder of Penthouse magazine. Mr. Cohen was not pleased.

“He was in a rage,” Mr. Frommer said in an interview. “He’s like, ‘If you show those photos, I’m gonna take you down.’”

 

3 hours ago, SaintsInDome2006 said:

Mr. Frommer said he had assured Mr. Cohen at the time that he wouldn’t make the photos public — “I said, ‘Don’t worry, I’m not going to publish them’” — but that the decision had nothing to do with the business talks.

In the end, American Media concluded that the photos were of little value. The interview and the deals never materialized for Mr. Frommer, who went on to publish one of the Trump photos on his own website.

Has anyone seen this photo?

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>>Mr. Cohen went on to steer a new client to Mr. Davidson, Chuck LaBella, a former NBC executive who worked closely with Mr. Trump on “The Apprentice” and the “Miss USA” pageant. Mr. LaBella had become the object of an intense Twitter campaign — led by the comedian and ardent Trump critic Tom Arnold — calling upon him to share anything he might know about misbehavior by Mr. Trump. He became a client of Mr. Davidson last fall, according to people familiar with the arrangement.<<

- Huh. That's the end of the NYT piece.

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3 hours ago, saintfool said:

cohen could have been messing around with Stormy. this is his "o" face.

I don't know, that looks more like "Trump is raw dogging me again..." face.

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On ‎2‎/‎18‎/‎2018 at 8:24 AM, Reg Lllama of Brixton said:

Urban legend but...

A tale repeated about several actress over the years. In the case of the much maligned Pia:

https://www.snopes.com/movies/actors/attic.asp

Whatever one might think of Pia Zadora’s acting abilities (save for a few bit parts, her film career ended with 1984’s Voyage of the Rock Aliens), this tale doesn’t ring true about her: she never had a starring role in a stage version of The Diary of Anne Frank on Broadway, off-Broadway, or anywhere else. Moreover, every telling of this anecdote we’ve encountered is either related in a vague, indefinite way (i.e., it involved some unnamed actress and took place sometime in the indefinite past) or is clearly a case of someone’s repeating a good story he heard as if it were an event he actually witnessed.

 

 

 

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1 minute ago, squistion said:

A tale repeated about several actress over the years. In the case of the much maligned Pia:

https://www.snopes.com/movies/actors/attic.asp

Whatever one might think of Pia Zadora’s acting abilities (save for a few bit parts, her film career ended with 1984’s Voyage of the Rock Aliens), this tale doesn’t ring true about her: she never had a starring role in a stage version of The Diary of Anne Frank on Broadway, off-Broadway, or anywhere else. Moreover, every telling of this anecdote we’ve encountered is either related in a vague, indefinite way (i.e., it involved some unnamed actress and took place sometime in the indefinite past) or is clearly a case of someone’s repeating a good story he heard as if it were an event he actually witnessed.

 

 

 

BS!  I first heard the story from my sister's friend's hairdresser's rabbi.

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Stormy is coming to the Solid Gold in Pompano Beach this Saturday and Sunday. Titled "This ##### Grabs Back Mr. President." It's going to be huuuuge. I guess she's making some money on the Mr. President world tour.

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She was awesome in Santa Claus Conquers the Martians.

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On 2/19/2018 at 11:34 AM, Da Guru said:

Look her up on Pinterest....

Do what now?

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5 minutes ago, Sinn Fein said:

Can't wait for the deposition...

I do love that they are basically saying Cohen is horrible at being a lawyer.

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She must have a big money offer on the table for the salacious details - because Cohen is going to want his money back, and I doubt Trump really cares about this coming out now, so he'll probably default on the law suit.

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Just now, Sinn Fein said:

She must have a big money offer on the table for the salacious details - because Cohen is going to want his money back, and I doubt Trump really cares about this coming out now, so he'll probably default on the law suit.

I’m sure...you have the affair itself and then payoff.  I also think some law enforcement officials might be egging her on (totally hypothetically).

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2 minutes ago, Sammy3469 said:

She’s also accusing Cohen forged that letter.  God he’s horrible.

That I believe. He's a dirtbag, if she proves that he should be disbarred.

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The delicious irony is that the GOP has no one to blame but themselves after they pushed for Paula Jones’s right to sue a sitting President.  This is going to be hysterical to watch.

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Hope the religious folks that still support Don love the salacious details of this.  

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46 minutes ago, NREC34 said:

Hope the religious folks that still support Don love the salacious details of this.  

Assuming its true they have already forgiven him for it  because we are all sinners. Even though he never will admit he did it nor repent and seek forgiveness.

 

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1 hour ago, Sammy3469 said:

This is kind of awesome. “It’s unenforceable because he didn’t sign it” would ordinarily be a stupid argument. But in this case, Cohen says the $130,000 payment was not for the hush agreement, which makes it tougher to get the money back. Also, how will Trump respond? “You’re right, we don’t have an agreement, so go ahead and talk” ... or ... “The agreement is too valid because we totally had an affair!”? Neither option seems great.

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6 minutes ago, Maurile Tremblay said:

This is kind of awesome. “It’s unenforceable because he didn’t sign it” would ordinarily be a stupid argument. But in this case, Cohen says the $130,000 payment was not for the hush agreement, which makes it tougher to get the money back. Also, how will Trump respond? “You’re right, we don’t have an agreement, so go ahead and talk” ... or ... “The agreement is too valid because we totally had an affair!”? Neither option seems great.

It's not like it was Trump’s 130k.

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12 minutes ago, Maurile Tremblay said:

This is kind of awesome. “It’s unenforceable because he didn’t sign it” would ordinarily be a stupid argument. But in this case, Cohen says the $130,000 payment was not for the hush agreement, which makes it tougher to get the money back. Also, how will Trump respond? “You’re right, we don’t have an agreement, so go ahead and talk” ... or ... “The agreement is too valid because we totally had an affair!”? Neither option seems great.

It is. Trump is screwed. He can either show up with the signed copy showing his name or concede it's unenforceable. In a way he got what he wanted already though, which was to hush it up 12 days before the election. But if Stormy is suing for damages (is she?) that's an even bigger problem because he could end up being deposed.

Edited by SaintsInDome2006

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Cohen sure did waste his money paying this broad off, because you know, it was totally his money. He has got to be pissed.

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9 minutes ago, SaintsInDome2006 said:

It is. Trump is screwed. He can either show up with the signed copy showing his name or concede it's unenforceable. In a way he got what he wanted already though, which was to hush it up 12 days before the election. But if Stormy is suing for damages (is she?) that's an even bigger problem because he could end up being deposed.

Clifford is only suing for declaratory relief. If she prevails, the contract is invalid and she would need to return the payment (but presumably make a mint selling the story).

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1 minute ago, Ramsay Hunt Experience said:

Clifford is only suing for declaratory relief. If she prevails, the contract is invalid and she would need to return the payment (but presumably make a mint selling the story).

Yep, sorry i see you're right, I posted first and read later. Thanks.

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Quote

@tedlieu

Hush agreement & side letter attached to Stormy Daniels' filing essentially shows coordination between @realDonaldTrump, Cohen & Daniels. That means the $130k payment from Cohen to Daniels to silence her during the campaign violated federal election law. Penalty is 5 year felony.

if memory serves, he's not only a member of congress but also a former prosecutor.

Edited by saintfool

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29 minutes ago, Ramsay Hunt Experience said:

Clifford is only suing for declaratory relief. If she prevails, the contract is invalid and she would need to return the payment (but presumably make a mint selling the story).

yep, the 130k is chump change compared to what she could get selling the real story.

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