Khashoggi, Kushner and Kashiwagi!

U.S. President Donald Trump has been caught because of his son-in-law Jared Kushner. It is certain that the person who had the “list of Saudis to be executed” – that also includes Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi – and gave it to the CIA was Trump’s Jewish son-in-law Kushner. The CIA, which made the plan to slaughter Khashoggi, had the execution team, which was “deployed in the Saudi dynasty” and working for the U.S., conduct the terrifying murder.

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President Trump does not want to listen to the audio recordings in which Khashoggi, who was brutally murdered, suffers.

It is highly likely that nobody wants to even remember the incident of how Japanese constructor Akio Kashiwagi, who was known at the time as “one of the world’s five biggest gamblers,” was killed in his palatial home on Jan. 3, 1992, after being “stabbed 150 times with a samurai sword.”

From where did Trump run?

In the year his “favorite president” cowboy Ronald Reagan settled in the White House, charlatan Trump had gotten in to the “casino” business.

On page 210 of his book, “The Art of the Deal,” Trump boasts about how he convinced the New Jersey district attorney to conduct a “limited background check” on him when he applied for the casino license in 1981.

In journalist David Cay Johnstone's book, "The Making of Trump," he wrote that once Trump's relations with gangsters and charlatans became clear 10 years later (in 1991), the agreement in question had reached a shameful level for state authorities.

Trump had demanded New Jersey District Attorney John Degnan to "come to his feet" instead of going to the state office in Trenton. He convinced Degnan with "vague yet strong threats" that there was no need for a long investigation on his business relations and that he is clean. In the end, he got his first casino in Atlantic City.

The 'whale' trump caught

In Johnstone's book, it is also written that on a night in May 1990, at a time close to morning, "Trump, who was tensely pacing up and down his apartment in Trump Towers, would call every half hour trying to find out information about the course of an ongoing game of baccarat at his Atlantic City casino."

What kept Trump awake that night was "a customer whose likelihood of going there was one in a billion." In other words, the famous gambler, Akio Kashiwagi. The Japanese constructor was "calmly" making a bet for $14 million at the green table in Trump's casino in the late hours of the night.

Trump had tried quite hard to draw Kashiwagi from his "palatial home" near Mount Fuji to Atlantic City: In February 1990, when Mike Tyson and Bustler Douglas flew to Japan for the World Heavyweight Championship match, Trump had also met Kashiwagi. He had also given a signed copy of the book titled "The Art of the Deal" to Kashiwagi, who was a real estate speculator.

Following "warrior" Kashiwagi's second visit to Trump's casino, Trump had brought to his casino Jess Marcum, a co-founder of RAND - all expenses paid - "to understand the game math" of this famous gambler.

In his special report to Trump, Marcum had stated, "The tip to rip off the warrior is to offer a bet that will keep him at the baccarat table until he doubles or finishes his money."

Intersecting paths

During the gambling marathon in May 1990, Trump introduced Adnan Khashoggi, who is known for the loans he did not pay off in Las Vegas casinos, to Kashiwagi.

Of course, back then it was not possible for him to even dream that he would become president one day and while in the White House he would get caught because of Kushner in the deep murder of Adnan Khashoggi's nephew Jamal Khashoggi's murder.

Trump was very disturbed by Kashiwagi's "winning streak" at the gambling table. He asked Marcum if he was cheating. Marcum said, "He's not cheating. Be patient. He wants to play. His gambling method is all or nothing. Soon the wave will reverse." And what he said happened. Akio started to lose.

Thus, he withdrew before losing too much. In addition to what he won, "Kashiwagi cashing in some of the checks he got on credit" had left Trump in a difficult situation.

Kashiwagi was angry about Trump "refusing to give any more credit"; his aid sent news about this book Trump signed, saying, "We plan to burn it soon."

In addition to the $5.4 million he won from gambling, Kashiwagi did not pay his credit loan of 6 million to Trump and flew off to Japan. Trump had gone mad.

Who had him killed?

It was about a year and a half later. On Jan. 3, 1992, in the middle of the week when New Year's celebrations were being held in Japan, a mysterious attacker entered the warrior's home and stabbed Kashiwagi 150 times with a samurai sword. His family found Mr. Kashiwagi "swimming in blood in the kitchen." His face was unrecognizable.

Who was the instigator of this atrocious murder?

The "likely answer" is found in the footnote on page 192 of well-known forensic expert Sevil Atasoy's book titled "Kusursuz Cinayet Yoktur" (There is no such thing as the perfect murder).

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