The documents in question contain clear evidence showing that former FBI agent Peter Strzok was not in agreement with the Times' version of events in its article, "Trump Campaign Aides Had Repeated Contacts With Russian Intelligence." As you may recall, this article falsely claimed that Donald Trump's 2016 presidential campaign along with other Trump associates had been in repeated contact with senior Russian intelligence officials before the election.
In a draft document of this Times article that was obtained by the committee, Strzok had written notes and annotations correcting all sorts of false information that Times writers Michael Schmidt, Mark Mazzetti, and Matt Apuzzo had gotten wrong. But rather than correct any of their blatant "errors," this trio -- with the approval of the Times editorial board -- published the fake news story as it was originally written.
"This statement is misleading and inaccurate as written," Strzok wrote alongside repeated instances in which the Times writers had gotten it wrong about the Trump campaign's alleged communications with the Russians. "We have not seen evidence of any individuals affiliated with the Trump campaign in contact with IOs [intelligence officials]."
Based on Strzok's notations, every significant claim made in the Times article as it was published is completely false. There was no Russian collusion, nor was the Trump campaign engaged in any discolored behavior with the Russians in the leadup to the 2016 presidential election, which to this day is the claim made by Trump-hating Democrats and the mainstream media.
Keep in mind that this fake news Times article was published just one day after National Security Adviser Michael Flynn was forced to resign over allegations that he had lied about his alleged conversations with Russian officials. This suggests that the real collusion was taking place between the Times and the Democrat Party, which had engaged in manufacturing a fake news narrative to treasonously oust a sitting president.
A second document obtained by the committee contains an FBI memorandum pertaining to an interview with the so-called "primary sub-source" of the infamous "dossier," which was compiled by former British spy Christopher Steele. This "dossier," as you may recall, was a product of Fusion GPS opposition research, and had been funded by Hillary Clinton's failed presidential campaign and the Democratic National Committee (DNC) to smear Trump.
Well, it turns out that this "source" was not actually a real source, but rather a paid employee of Steele's firm. In other words, it was more manufactured fake news to falsely portray Trump as a traitor, and in turn hand the election to Hillary Clinton – a scheme that the world now knows ultimately failed.
"[It] was a miscarriage of justice for the FBI and the Department of Justice to continue to seek a FISA warrant against [former Trump campaign aide] Carter Page in April and June of 2017," announced Senate Judiciary Committee Chair Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-SC) with regard to these new findings.
"Those who knew or should have known of this development and continued to pursue a FISA warrant against Mr. Page anyway are in deep legal jeopardy in my view," he added.
President Trump himself has repeatedly accused the FBI of spying on his campaign, which would make sense in light of these new revelations. The system was obviously stacked against him, though the deep state plan to unseat him has been foiled.
For more related news, be sure to check out Corruption.news.
Sources for this article include: