Wholesale replica The FBI is investigating Postmaster General Louis DeJoy over possible campaign finance violations bitterroot online yard sale

ByElle Pop

Wholesale replica The FBI is investigating Postmaster General Louis DeJoy over possible campaign finance violations bitterroot online yard sale

The FBI is investigating Postmaster General Louis DeJoy over possible campaign finance violations United States Postal Service Postmaster General Louis DeJoy speaks during a House Oversight and Reform Committee hearing on Capitol Hill, Wednesday, Feb. 24, 2021, in Washington Graeme Jennings/Pool via AP The FBI is investigating Postmaster General Louis DeJoy, the Washington Post reports. The Federal Bureau of Investigation is probing Postmaster General Louis DeJoy as part of an investigation into potential campaign finance violations committed by leaders of his former company, The Washington Post reported on Thursday. DeJoy, a prominent GOP donor and logistics executive, was the chief executive of North Carolina based New Breed Logistics before being selected as postmaster general in mid 2020, joining the beleaguered agency at the height of the COVID 19 pandemic. The House Oversight Committee had already been investigating allegations that DeJoy and other executives encouraged and gave bonuses to employees who donated money to Republican political candidates during DeJoy tenure at New Breed. Read more: Pelosi and Trump used a fraudulent trick to raise money and a guy faces 20 years in prison partly for doing the same thing At congressional hearings in 2020, DeJoy repeatedly denied any wrongdoing in connection with campaign contributions made by him or other New Breed employers. A representative for DeJoy confirmed the FBI probe, which has included interviews with multiple current and former New Breed employees and a subpoena to DeJoy, according to the Post. “Mr. DeJoy has learned that the Department of Justice is investigating campaign contributions made by employees who worked for him when he was in the private sector,” DeJoy spokesman Mark Corallo told the Post about the FBI investigation. Straw donations enable donors to sidestep legal limits on individual campaign contributions. “Louis was a national fundraiser for the Republican Party. He asked employees for money. We gave him the money, and then he reciprocated by giving us big bonuses,” David Young, a director of human resources for DeJoy for 20 years, told the Post. “When we got our bonuses, let just say they were bigger, they exceeded expectations and that covered the tax and everything else.” An analysis of federal and state campaign finance records by the Post for their investigation found a pattern of multiple New Breed employees donating the same amounts to the same political candidates on the same days. Over the course of a 14 year period, the Post found, employees of the company collectively gave $1 million to Republican candidates but just $700 to Democrats. “Louis DeJoy reimbursement scheme disguised the true source of potentially hundreds of thousands of dollars in contributions, which denied voters the right to know who is giving money to influence their vote and our government,” Brendan Fischer, director of the federal reform program at the Campaign Legal Center, said in a statement. “These are serious violations, and we are pleased that CLC research and complaint triggered the Department of Justice to investigate.” Since his appointment, congressional Democrats have heavily scrutinized DeJoy and repeatedly called for the US Postal Service Board of Governors to fire him, both over his ties to Trump and the GOP and cost cutting replica hermes men’s money clip measures DeJoy imposed, which Democrats cast as an effort to hobble the agency ahead of the November 2020 presidential election. Read the original article on Business InsiderFacebook suspends Trump for 2 years, then will reassess Facebook announced Friday that former President Donald Trump’s accounts will be suspended for two years, freezing his presence on the social network until early 2023, following a finding that Trump stoked violence ahead of the deadly Jan. 6 insurrection at the Capitol. At the end of the suspension, the company will assess whether Trump “risk to public safety” has subsided, Nick Clegg, Facebook vice president of global affairs, wrote in a blog post.

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