BREAKING: Iran Just Threatened to Release Names of Officials Who Took Bribes to Pass Nuke Deal

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Now, this is truly epic!

Although the Deep State and the Swamp made every effort to avoid it, last week President Trump made his decision to pull out of the Iran deal just a few days before the May 12th deadline. With it effectively unraveling what little is left of Barack Hussein Obama’s eight dark years in office.

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This came after even the former Secretary of State and all around Traitor to the U.S. John “Heinz” Kerry took a secret trip to Iran in order to try to keep the deal Iranian nuclear deal alive. Kerry sat down twice with Iranian Foreign Minister Javad Zarif in recent months to strategize in a bid to save this one-sided deal, as part of what was coined as “an aggressive yet stealthy” mission to put pressure on the Trump administration to keep the deal alive in some form. Kerry’s actions immediately sparked criticism and raised claims that such dealings with Iranian and European officials would be in violation of the Logan Act which prohibits private citizens from negotiating on behalf of the U.S. government without authorization, but since we all know by now that the Democrat Party and it’s operatives get away with everything, we can be sure he will never be investigated or prosecuted.

But now things might really get good.

Yup, H.J.Ansari Zarif’s senior advisor actually confirmed that they will be naming the politicians who took bribe money during the nuclear negotiations with Iran if Europeans stop trading with Iran and don’t put pressure on the U.S. to come back to the negotiating table.

Wouldn’t it be great if this does happen and the Iranians give out the names of all the corrupt politicians who sold out our nation for their own political and monetary gain? Let’s all hope an pray that list is released soon.

Once it’s released maybe this nation will wake up and dust off the firing squad!

Here is more information on The Logan Act:

“Logan Act
The Logan Act (18 U.S.C.A. § 953 [1948]) is a single federal statute making it a crime for a citizen to confer with foreign governments against the interests of the United States. Specifically, it prohibits citizens from negotiating with other nations on behalf of the United States without authorization.

Congress established the Logan Act in 1799, less than one year after passage of the Alien and Sedition Acts, which authorized the arrest and deportation of Aliens and prohibited written communication defamatory to the U.S. government. The 1799 act was named after Dr. George Logan. A prominent Republican and Quaker from Pennsylvania, Logan did not draft or introduce the legislation that bears his name, but was involved in the political climate that precipitated it.

In the late 1790s, a French trade embargo and jailing of U.S. seamen created animosity and unstable conditions between the United States and France. Logan sailed to France in the hope of presenting options to its government to improve relations with the United States and quell the growing anti-French sentiment in the United States. France responded by lifting the embargo and releasing the captives. Logan’s return to the United States was marked by Republican praise and Federalist scorn. To prevent U.S. citizens from interfering with negotiations between the United States and foreign governments in the future, the Adams administration quickly introduced the bill that would become the Logan Act.

The Logan Act has remained almost unchanged and unused since its passage. The act is short and reads as follows:

Any citizen of the United States, wherever he may be, who, without authority of the United States, directly or indirectly commences or carries on any correspondence or intercourse with any foreign government or any officer or agent thereof, with intent to influence the measures or conduct of any foreign government or of any officer or agent thereof, in relation to any disputes or controversies with the United States, or to defeat the measures of the United States, shall be fined under this title or imprisoned not more than three years, or both.

This section shall not abridge the right of a citizen to apply, himself or his agent, to any foreign government or the agents thereof for redress of any injury which he may have sustained from such government or any of its agents or subjects.

The language of the act appears to encompass almost every communication between a U.S. citizen and a foreign government considered an attempt to influence negotiations between their two countries. Because the language is so broad in scope, legal scholars and judges have suggested that the Logan Act is unconstitutional. Historically, the act has been used more as a threat to those engaged in various political activities than as a weapon for prosecution. In fact, Logan Act violations have been discussed in almost every administration without any serious attempt at enforcement, and to date there have been no convictions and only one recorded indictment.

One example of the act’s use as a threat of prosecution involved the Reverend Jesse Jackson. In 1984 Jackson took well-publicized trips to Cuba and Nicaragua and returned with several Cuban political prisoners seeking Asylum in the United States. President Ronald Reagan stated that Jackson’s activities may have violated the law, but Jackson was not pursued beyond a threat.

The only Logan Act indictment occurred in 1803. It involved a Kentucky newspaper article that argued for the formation in the western United States of a separate nation allied to France. No prosecution followed.”

H/T The Gateway Pundit


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