Vermont Law School professor asked to smear Mueller

Special counsel asks FBI to investigate scheme to bring abuse allegations against Mueller

Special counsel asks FBI to investigate scheme to bring abuse allegations against Mueller

The office of the special counsel, Robert Mueller, has asked the FBI to investigate what appears to be an effort to smear him, stemming from suspicious emails offering women money in exchange for fabricating sexual misconduct claims against him.

Mueller is now investigating allegations of collusion between Trump campaign associates and Russian Federation.

Multiple U.S. news outlets are reporting that the alleged plot came to light when journalists were emailed on October 17 by a woman who says she was asked to make false claims against Mueller.

The FBI is now investigating whether women have been offered money to publicly make false claims against Mr. Mueller. The special counsel's office did not go into detail about the allegations or who is behind them.

Robert Mueller's office says somebody is offering women money to make false allegations of sexual harassment against him, and it's asking the FBI to investigate.

Then on Tuesday, a conservative website posted what it said was an "intelligence report" that included the account of another woman who, in its construction, had a sexual misconduct claim against Mueller. Burkman tweeted on Tuesday that he will hold a press conference to "reveal the first victim" of Mueller on November 1.

Burkman is a Washington lawyer and Republican operative.

In one email, she said that a man who said he worked for conservative lobbyist Jack Burkman contacted her and told her that he would pay her credit card debt, plus $20,000, if she would lie about Mueller.

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The woman, who isn't named by The Atlantic, claimed she worked as a paralegal at law firm Pillsbury, Madison, and Sutro in 1974, while Mueller worked there.

Shortly after receiving the email, Taub looked up the special counsel's email address online and forwarded the message to Mueller's office. Reporters only began publicly hinting at the existence of the email after Burkman and Wohl previewed earlier this week a "sad" and "scandalous" story coming out about Mueller.

According to multiple reports, a woman claims to have been offered $20,000 to make false accusations of sexual misconduct and workplace harassment against Robert Mueller.

She identified herself to at least two news media outlets who received her email as Lorraine D. Parsons of Fort Myers, Florida, but The New York Times could not find her. A phone number on the Surefire website refers callers to a number for Wohl's mother, according to NBC.

Frick asked Taub for her "beginning rate" to talk about any encounters with Mueller and offered to pay her "for any references that you may have".

This series of mysterious events triggered a rush to discover the just who was behind Surefire Intelligence and all the evidence points towards.

Despite the incriminating links, Jacob Wohl has denied all knowledge of involvement - tweeting that the mainstream media were spinning "FAKE NEWS" to "protect the Mueller witch hunt".

"I like a scandal that involves a Verizon family plan", Kimmel said.

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