REVEALED: Australian Spy Sold Uranium To Russia – And How Hillary Got A HUGE Cut

credit: Gage Skidmore

What is the connection between Hillary Clinton and the Australian spy that allegedly (I don’t believe it) started the Trump investigation? As you all know, Hillary helped push through the sale of Uranium to Rosatom.

She then received $145 million to her charity. Alexander Downer, who was involved in the George Papadopoulos frame up, signed off on a deal to give Hillary $25 million dollars. Then Downing sold Australian uranium to Rosatom. How did Hillary get a payoff, if it was one? Did she broker the deal herself? Either time will tell or it won’t.

Australian Alexander Downer has a storied past. In 2006 he signed an agreement to provide $25 million to the Clinton Foundation –

The Australian diplomat whose tip in 2016 prompted the Russia-Trump investigation previously arranged one of the largest foreign donations to Bill and Hillary Clinton’s charitable efforts, documents show.

Former Australian Foreign Minister Alexander Downer’s role in securing $25 million in aid from his country to help the Clinton Foundation fight AIDS is chronicled in decade-old government memos archived on the Australian foreign ministry’s website.

Next Downer in 2007 signed an agreement for Australia to provide Australian uranium to Russian company Rosatom –

A co-operation agreement in the field of nuclear energy has been signed by Sergey Kiriyenko, the head of Russia’s Rosatom, and Australian Foreign Minister Alexander Downer that will see Australia supply uranium to Russia for processing and for use at its power plants.

Kiriyenko said that under the terms of the agreement Russia is ready to process 4,000 tonnes of Australian uranium a year saying: “The possible contracts we are negotiating now are about 4,000 tons of uranium a year, which is not far from 1,000,000,000 Australian dollars ($826 million).”

Kiriyenko added that the agreement will give Russia as much uranium as it wants, and will strongly enhance its uranium enrichment potential. The agreement may bring low-enriched uranium supply contracts with Japan worth $2 billion within 2008–2015, some $400 million with Europe, and $300 – $400 million with the United States, said Aleksey Grigoryev, acting director general of Russian uranium firm Techsnabexport (Tenex).

I guess the guy who said history repeats itself is right. But what difference does it make now?