George Soros Spent $408,000 Getting Smollett DA Elected

As you look around the country and see DAs acting like advocates for criminals, they all seem to have one thing in common. They got elected thanks to huge contributions from George Soros. Kim Foxx, the DA who let Jussie Smollett walk, received $408,000 dollars from George Soros.

Rachel Rollins in Boston refuses to prosecute people who break and enter is also a Soros favorite. Kim Gardner St Louis DA that apparently withheld evidence in the Eric Greitens case is also the product of extremist ideas and Soros’ money. Two election cycles ago, Soros began investing heavily in prosecutors, willing to let Democrats walk.

From Breitbart News

Left-wing billionaire mega-donor George Soros donated $408,000 in 2016 to a super PAC that supported Cook County State’s Attorney Kim Foxx, whose office prosecuted — and dropped — the Jussie Smollett case.

In a shock announcement Tuesday, prosecutors dropped all 16 felony charges against the left-wing Hollywood actor, whom police had accused of faking a hate crime in January that he blamed on racist, homophobic white Trump supporters.

Foxx had formally recused herself from the case in February because she had spoken with Smollett’s family. The Chicago Tribune later reported that Foxx had asked police to turn the case over to the FBI after an intervention by Tina Tchen, a former chief of staff for former First Lady Michelle Obama.

As chicagoist.com reported in 2016, Alvarez received donations from the “old-boy” network, but Foxx found other donors, including Soros:

But Kim Foxx has also found two other sources of cash, in the form of twin $300,000 donations to a Super PAC supporting her called Illinois Safety & Justice. The sole donors to the PAC are neoliberal superdonor and conservative-boogeyman George Soros and a “dark-money” group called Civic Participation Action Fund. A Super PAC is a fundraising group, created by the 2010 Supreme Court Citizens United decision, that can raise as much money as they want for any candidate or cause—as long as they don’t coordinate on any level with political campaigns, which have much smaller campaign limits.

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