Donald Trump Jr. Is Telling Friends He Could Be Indicted In 2018, Proving Avenatti Right
If the latest rumors are true that Robert Mueller is soon to indict Donald Trump Jr., high-profile attorney and entrepreneur Michael Avenatti’s prediction that Trump Jr. would be indicted by the end of calendar year 2018 would be proven true, according to a Law&Crime report.
Donald Trump Jr. may or may not have lied under oath before the Senate Judiciary Committee about Trump Tower meeting with a Russian lawyer.
“Trump advisers are girding themselves for Mueller to deliver the results of his investigation to the Justice Department as early as Wednesday, ” adding that a “former West Wing Official who testified before the Senate Intelligence Committee” is “very worried about Don. Jr,” according to a Vanity Fair report.
Alan Futerfas, Trump Jr.’s attorney, has declined to comment.
Trump Jr. has told friends in recent weeks that he could be indicted, and soon, according to a Politico report.
“Mueller might submit a final report on his investigation to the Justice Department at any point in the coming months, and he could also bring dramatic new indictments that would thrust the Russia probe back into national headlines. Trump’s son, Donald Trump Jr., who served as a key campaign surrogate for Republican candidates, has told friends in recent weeks that he believes he could be indicted, according to one of those people,” according to Politico.
When Donald Trump Jr. was asked about being worried about possible legal exposure in the special counsel’s Russia probe into his Trump Tower meeting with a Russian lawyer for “dirt” on Hillary Clinton, he responded, “I’m not because I know what I did, and I’m not worried about any of that. That doesn’t mean they won’t try to create something, I mean, we’ve seen that happen with everything. But, again, I’m not,” according to CNN.
“I don’t just pop off and make bold predictions without knowing what I am talking about. The last 8 months have proven that time and time again,” Michael Avenatti told Law&Crime.