Many Americans are anxious to see some accountability for the perpetrators of the Russian collusion hoax as Special Counsel John Durham’s investigation of the Democrat-led conspiracy enters its fourth year.
Despite concerns that Durham’s findings could get buried by the Biden administration, the Department of Justice is planning to release his report to the public, Conservative Brief reported.
Report to be made public
Republican senators Chuck Grassley (IA) and Ron Jonhson (WI) sent a letter to the DOJ in June that expressed concerns about a partisan, anti-Trump DOJ employee who dismissed Durham’s probe as “partisan silliness.”
The Republicans sought reassurances that the department would follow a memo from former attorney general Bill Barr, who made Durham a Special Counsel, stating that Durham would “to the maximum extent possible” submit a report “in a form that will permit public dissemination.”
The department responded that it “agrees with this statement.”
Durham was originally appointed during the Trump administration in the spring of 2019 to investigate the origins of the Trump-Russia collusion hoax that consumed the better part of Trump’s presidency.
The findings of Special Counsel Robert Mueller, who failed to find evidence of collusion, were released that year in a report — much mythologized by liberals — that purported to tell the story of a nefarious plot by Trump and Vladimir Putin to turn the U.S. into a fascist regime.
Clinton conspiracy exposed
Durham has mostly targeted bit players in a conspiracy to railroad Trump that involved powerful figures in U.S. intelligence, the Democratic party, and the media.
An FBI lawyer named Kevin Clinesmith received probation for altering evidence to justify spying on a former Trump campaign aide. Durham’s case against a Clinton campaign lawyer, Michael Sussmann, is in the pretrial stage.
Sussmann is accused of lying about his background when he met with the FBI and CIA to spread disinformation tying Trump to Russia, as part of what Durham has called a “joint venture” to undermine Trump that involved mining internet data from Trump Tower and Trump’s Manhattan apartment.
Durham is pressing ahead with subpoenas for the Clinton campaign and the Democratic National Committee, the Washington Examiner reported.
“The goal of the joint venture could not have been more clear: it was to gather and disseminate derogatory non-public information regarding the internet activities of a political candidate and his associates,” he wrote.