Report: Trump Accusers Were Offered Money Before Election

Well, well, well.

It goes without saying that President Trump has a less than angelic past when it comes to his dealings with women.

But that’s precisely the reason he was the perfect target for accusations by random females in the run-up to the presidential election.

And new revelations bear a fact pattern that suggests Hillary’s campaign operatives were in league with notorious ambulance chaser Lisa Bloom to pay accusers big cash to come forward with public grievances against Trump.

Email and texts transcripts show the lengths to which Bloom had gone even a few weeks before the election to entice women to come forward with claims of harassment in exchange for offers in the hundreds of thousands.

Is there anything Hillary wouldn’t do for power?

Here’s more from Redstate…

Lisa Bloom, along with her mother, Gloria Allred, are possibly the worst thing that could ever happen for victims of sexual harassment or assault.

Or parking tickets. Or anything, because they’re so unscrupulous and mercenary, that just having a victim’s name associated with theirs tends to conjure up the worst possible images.

Now, in fact, the latest revelation, regarding several accusers of President Trump, that point is savagely illustrated.

Lisa Bloom, the ambulance chasing hack that tends to poison everything she touches apparently set about to get compensation, either from donors or tabloid magazines, for women who either made accusations against President Trump during the run up to the 2016 election, or who were considering coming forth.

Yeah. That’s not bad, at all, right?

The Hill got an exclusive on the ugly details.

California lawyer Lisa Bloom’s efforts included offering to sell alleged victims’ stories to TV outlets in return for a commission for herself, arranging a donor to pay off one Trump accuser’s mortgage and attempting to secure a six-figure payment for another woman who ultimately declined to come forward after being offered as much as $750,000, the clients told The Hill.

The women’s accounts were chronicled in contemporaneous contractual documents, emails and text messages reviewed by The Hill, including an exchange of texts between one woman and Bloom that suggested political action committees supporting Hillary Clinton were contacted during the effort.

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