It looks like John Durhmams’s investigation is heading into cyberspace.


Investigative journalist Paul Sperry wrote a piece detailing how the probe is getting deep into the tech weeds.

It looks like Durham’s investigation is heading into an area involving Dem cybersecurity operatives potentially abusing government privileges, and internet data in order to dig up “dirt” on President Trump.

Mind you, the “dirt” they presented ended up being phony.

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Real Clear Investigations reports that cybersecurity experts who held lucrative Pentagon and homeland security contracts and high-level security clearances are under investigation for potentially abusing their government privileges to aid a 2016 Clinton campaign plot to falsely link Donald Trump to Russia and trigger an FBI investigation of him and his campaign, according to several sources familiar with the work of Special Counsel John Durham.

Durham is investigating whether they were involved in a scheme to misuse sensitive, nonpublic Internet data, which they had access to through their government contracts, to dredge up derogatory information on Trump on behalf of the Clinton campaign in 2016 and again in 2017, sources say — political dirt that sent FBI investigators on a wild goose chase. Prosecutors are also investigating whether some of the data presented to the FBI was faked or forged.

These sources, who spoke on the condition of anonymity to discuss a sensitive law enforcement matter, said Durham’s investigators have subpoenaed the contractors to turn over documents and testify before a federal grand jury hearing the case. The investigators are exploring potential criminal charges including giving false information to federal agents and defrauding the government, the sources said.


The campaign plot was outlined by Durham last month in a 27-page indictment charging former Clinton campaign lawyer Michael Sussmann with making a false report to the FBI. The document cites eight individuals who allegedly conspired with Sussmann, but does not identify them by name.

The piece goes on to say that sources familiar with the probe have confirmed that the leader of the team of contractors was Rodney L. Joffe, who has regularly advised the Biden White House on cybersecurity and infrastructure policies. Until last month he was the chief cybersecurity officer at Washington tech contractor Neustar Inc., which federal civil court records show was a longtime client of Sussmann at Perkins Coie, a prominent Democratic law firm recently subpoenaed by Durham. Joffe, 66, has not been charged with a crime.

It’s also interesting to note that South African-born Joffe left his job at Neustar last month, after hiring a top fraud attorney in Washington several months earlier when Durham first began presenting his case to the grand jury.


Looks like he knew that the investigation would be “circling back” to him.

You can read the rest of the piece here.

This piece was written by Sophie O’Hara on October 7, 2021. It originally appeared in and is used by permission.

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