Scheme To Pay Off Trump Accusers Emerges, One Woman Was Offered $750,000

California woman's rights Attorney Lisa Bloom operated behind a scheme to compensate Trump accusers and potential accusers using money from donors and tabloid media outlets during the final months of the 2016 presidential race, in an effort which intensified as the election neared, report John Solomon and Alison Spann of The Hill

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 Hill

The various accounts of Bloom's scheme were detailed in documents, emails and text messages reviewed by The Hill, and come on the heels of Bill O'Reilly's claim that there is a secret tape of a women who was offered $200,000 to file sexual harassment charges against Trump. It is unknown whether or not O'Reilly's claim is related to Bloom's activities. 

Lisa Bloom with mother Gloria Allred

Bloom, the daughter of activist Attorney Gloria Allred who initially defended Harvey Weinstein against sexual assault allegations earlier this year and was publicly shamed by anti-Trump comedian Kathy Griffin, represented four women considering launching allegations against Trump last year. Two of the women went public, while the other two declined. 

Bloom says that the goal of her accusation mill was to simply raise funds to help women "relocate or arrange security if they felt unsafe during the waning days of a vitriolic election." With a commission to Bloom as high as 33 percent, if she was able to sell their stories to media outlets

“Our standard pro bono agreement for legal services provides that if a media entity offers to compensate a client for sharing his or her story we receive a percentage of those fees. This rarely happens. But, on occasion, a case generates media interest and sometimes (not always) a client may receive an appearance fee,” said Bloom.

Jill Harth

One client of Bloom's who received money was Trump accuser Jill Harth, who filed a sexual harassment lawsuit against trump in 1997, but withdrew it after Trump settled a separate lawsuit from Harth and her boyfriend for alleged breach of contract when trump backed out of a business deal. After Bloom began representing Harth, she arranged for a donor to help Harth pay off her Queens, NY mortgage, which was recorded as extinguished on Dec. 19, 2016. Bloom also "arranged a small payment from the licensing of some photos to the news media, then set up a GoFundMe page for Harth's benefit which raised a little over $2,300.

Harth maintains Bloom's financial incentives had nothing to do with her decision to reignite her claims:

“Nothing that you’ve said to me about my mortgage or the Go Fund Me that was created to help me out financially affects the facts or the veracity of my 1997 federal complaint against Donald J. Trump for sexual harassment and assault,” Harth told The Hill.

One woman who spoke with The Hill under the condition of anonymity said that she was friends with Bloom and Harth, and said that Bloom never encouraged them to make false statements - however their texts and emails "indicate Bloom held a strong dislike of Trump," telling the potential Trump accuser in one email that her story was "further evidence of what a sick predator this man is." 

Other documents reveal that Bloom's efforts to peddle accusers intensified as the 2016 election neared. 

When Harth, for instance, informed Bloom she had just made a Facebook post urging other women to come forward about Trump in October 2016, the lawyer texted back: “Wow Jill that would be amazing. 27 days until the election.”


And when a potential client abruptly backed out of a pre-election news conference in which she was supposed to allege she was sexually assaulted at age 13, Bloom turned her attention to another woman.


That woman, Harth’s friend, went back and forth for weeks with Bloom in 2016 about going public with an allegation of an unsolicited advance by Trump on the 1990s beauty contest circuit.

Give us a clear sense of what you need and we will see if it we can get it,” Bloom texted the woman a week before Election Day.

I’m scared Lisa. I can’t relocate. I don’t like taking other people’s money,” the woman wrote to Bloom.

Ok let’s not do this then,” Bloom responded. “We are just about out of time anyway.”

This angered the potential Trump accuser, who texted Bloom back about the deadline: “What does time have to do with this? Time to bury Trump??? You want my story to bury trump for what? Personal gain? See that 's why I have trust issues!!”

Another exchange of text messages between Bloom and a potential client reveal a negotiation which started out at $50,000. When the woman demanded more, Bloom came back with an offer of $100,000 from a donor, which the woman balked at.

Hey after thinking about all this, I need more than $100,000.00. College money would be nice” for her daughter. “Plus relocation fees, as we discussed.”

After their discussion, the figure jumped to $200,000 after a series of phone calls. The support was promised to be tax-free, and included relocation complete with a new identity

Bloom told The Hill that the woman eventually demanded as much a $2 million, which eventually became a low six-figure offer: 

“She asked to be compensated, citing concerns for her safety and security and over time, increased her request for financial compensation to $2 million, which we told her was a non-starter,” Bloom told The Hill. “We did relay her security concerns to donors, but none were willing to offer more than a number in the low six figures, which they felt was more appropriate to address her security and relocation expenses.”

When the woman fell ill and ended up in the hospital days before the election, Bloom scrambled to reach her, sending repeated texts to a friend of the potential accuser, who replied with a picture of the client in a hospital bed. Bloom did not give up, warning the woman's friend that if she did not go through with the accusation, it could have "a significant impact on her life," and a "big impact on her daughter."

"She is in no condition for visitors," the friend responded, adding "If you care about her you need to leave her be until she is feeling better." 

Bloom then flew out from California to visit the woman, who then decided she would not move forward with her allegations against Trump. Via The Hill: 

“I am confused because you sent me so many nice texts Wednesday night after my other client wasted so much of my time and canceled the press conference,” Bloom texted on Nov. 5, 2016. “That meant a lot to me. Thursday you said you wanted to do this if you could be protected/relocated. I begged you not to jerk me around after what I had just gone through.”

Bloom then browbeat the woman, texting "You have treated me very poorly. I have treated you with great respect as much as humanly possible. I have not made a dime off your case and I have devoted a great deal of time. It doesn’t matter. I could have done so much for you. But you can’t stick to your word even when you swear you will.

The woman eventually agreed to meet Bloom after she got out of the hospital, two days before the election - where she told The Hill that Bloom had upped her offer to $750,000, which was declined. 

Another woman who declined to come forward with accusations says that Bloom made it very clear that she would be paid fees from arranging compensated media appearances. 

“Outlets with which I have good relationships that may pay for your first on camera interview, revealing your name and face: Inside Edition, Dr. Phil,,” Bloom texted the woman just weeks before Election Day. “My best estimate of what I could get for you would be $10-15,000 (less our 1/3 attorney fee)."

After Bloom found out that one of her clients had already spoken with CBS News right before the election about a paid interview, she told the accuser "You and your friends should not be shopping the story it will come back to bite you," adding "And this whole thing we have worked so hard to make happen will go away." 


Slack Jack CallzThroat Sat, 12/16/2017 - 05:38 Permalink

The Dead Sea scrolls Hoax.

The Dead Sea scrolls are a mixture of old documents that were hidden in a number of caves to be miraculously found and used to support the establishment of Israel, a country for Jews only.

The main document "finds" were in 1946 and 1947 in caves near Qumran.

Israel was created in 1948.

The Dead Sea scrolls are the only really old (well supposedly old) documents in the Hebrew characters, that have ever been found.

All other documents in Hebrew characters date from later than 800 AD.

Previous to the "finds", many critics had pointed out the late date of all documents in Hebrew characters, and deduced that the Hebrew Old Testament must have been translated from the Greek Old Testament and not the other way round.

Then, low and behold,... a very timely miracle occurs.

The Dead Sea scrolls are "found" and dated to hundreds of years early than the oldest previously known documents in Hebrew characters.

Then, it is widely claimed that documents in Hebrew characters are really old.

The critics are not given access to the scrolls or even photographs of the text, lest they spoil the party.

This goes on till certain critics are dead.

Then, in 1991, only 45 years later, facsimile copies are made available to all.

So that, in brief, is the Dead Sea scrolls Hoax.

More, however, can be deduced....

One can even guess where the Dead Sea documents came from.

It turns out that some of the Dead Sea documents are nearly identical to documents from the Cairo Genizah collection of the Ben Ezra Synagogue in Cairo, Egypt. So, it is likely that many of the Dead Sea scrolls had their origin there.

The Ben Ezra Synagogue was established around 900 AD.

Now the Arabs have ruled Egypt since they defeated the Greek armies around 635 AD.

Now, these Jews (and their synagogue) existed happily, undisturbed, in Cairo, in the midst of the Islamic world.

So, maybe the original Jews were a group of Arabs.

This would explain why Hebrew and Arabic are nearly identical languages.

This would explain why the Hebrew and Islamic religious traditions are so similar.

And, it would also explain why Jews turned up in Spain with the Arabs (Moors).

Another couple of points:

It should also be noted that a few Jewish scholars (in particular, Solomon Zeitlin) have long insisted that the Dead Sea scrolls were a Medieval production. [Zeitlin was a well-known Talmudic scholar and would not claim this unless convinced it was true.]

It is estimated that 20 people occupied the site of Qumran (estimated by the number of inhabitants for whom there was room in the buildings). Now these 20 people were not just ordinary people, they read and wrote Greek, Aramaic, Syriac, Latin, Arabic, and Samaritan documents, like natives, and managed to write learned works on numerous religious topics, while gathering enough water, and raising enough food, for their survival, in a desert.

Some have tried to claim that as many as 150 lived at Qumran, but most have considered that number ridiculously high.

Anyway, I think it is clear that the Dead Sea scrolls are a bunch of old documents that have been thrown together and sold to a gullible world.

In reply to by CallzThroat

The Wizard Slack Jack Sun, 12/17/2017 - 09:03 Permalink

Fairly good information.However, It would be more accurate to use the term Israelite when appropriate and the term Jew when relevant. Trying to draw an analogy between Israelite and Jew is a misnomer. The letter J, in the English language, does not come onto the scene until the 15th century.

In reply to by Slack Jack

SoDamnMad The Wizard Sat, 12/16/2017 - 00:38 Permalink

Gloria A, " Now what did your boss  say to you in the morning when you came down for breakfast in the hotel"Defendant, "He asked me if my room was comfiortable and did I have a good night's sleep?"Gloria A  "Wasn't that really he would have like to screw the hell out of you"Defendant, "Ah, no"Gloria A, "Well that's what he meant so we'll put that down in the complaint".Defendant,  "But, But, but"Gloria A, "I really know what he was meaning so trust me on this"  

In reply to by The Wizard

J S Bach loves the truth Fri, 12/15/2017 - 18:32 Permalink

Sure... he'll sue.  And some "judge" of the same satanic tribe will decide in the (((bitch's))) favor.  At some point, society will break down and more physical methods will be necessary to remove the bacillus from our once wholesome country.  It's a repetition of history over and over and over again.  After 3 millennia, you'd think we'd have an inkling by now as to this nation wrecking presence.

In reply to by loves the truth