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Donald Trump’s Worst Conflicts Of Interests As President

Donald Trump’s Worst Conflicts Of Interests As President

Saudi Arabia And A Play To Do Business


During Trump’s 16 month campaign, the Trump Organization registered eight new companies in Saudi Arabia. The oil-rich gulf state is notorious for human-rights abuses. Despite claiming Hillary Clinton accepted charitable donations from Saudi Arabia as a way to curry favor, Trump actively pursued business with Saudi developers.

The Atlantic

Ireland (Yes, The Entire Country)

Irish Central

While visiting the family’s Irish resorts, Eric Trump promises President Trump will be good to Ireland. “He always loved it, he loved the warmth, the loved the atmosphere, he loves Ireland in general. From a big picture standpoint, Ireland will have no better ally in the world than America, it has always been that way, but now even more so,” Eric opined.


Stocks (And There Are A Lot Of Them)

Seattle Times

Trump regularly singles out specific companies for criticism on Twitter, causing price swings of these company’s stocks. Since Trump has never provided a list of investments, who’s to say he’s not profiting off his Twitter meltdowns? He could easily make money off the buying & selling of these stocks during his tweetstorms.


Japan And Government Owned Businesses In The Country


See Also

After a lovely dinner with Japan’s Prime Minister Shinzo Abe, we found out Ivanka Trump was in the midst of negotiating a deal with a company backed by a Japanese government-owned development bank. Ivanka was negotiating a deal to sell products with Japanese retailer Sanei International, whose parent company is entirely owned by the Japanese government.


Argentina (A Renewed Development Deal Out Of The Blue)


Argentinian broadcast La Nación claimed that on a phone call with Argentinian President Mauricio Macri, Trump asked him to push through a Trump Tower project in Buenos Aires. Three days after the phone call between Trump and Macri, Trump’s associates at the YY Development Group Buenos Aires announced the construction project would go ahead — despite being held up for the past two years.


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