Mueller Accused Of Sexual Assault; Says Women Were "Offered Money" To Make "False Claims"

Update: The Gateway Pundit has removed the documents from their website containing the Mueller allegations after receiving information on Jacob Wohl - a TGP employee believed to be linked to the Mueller accusation. 

The Atlantic covered the Mueller accusation in detail on Tuesday, claiming a woman who says a company called "Surefire Intelligence," allegedly hired by Burkman, offered to pay her "to make accusations of sexual misconduct and workplace harassment against Robert Mueller." 

Wohl's alleged involvement in the Surefire Intelligence can be read by clicking the link below and following the thread: 

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Special Counsel Robert Mueller has told the FBI that women were "offered money" to make "false claims" about him, according to CNBC. Mueller has referred the allegations to the FBI. 

According to documents published by the Gateway Pundit purporting to be from an accuser, Mueller is accused of "aggresively" raping the woman in 2010 after reportedly buying her a drink at the St. Regis Hotel bar. 

Special counsel spokesman Peter Carr said the following in a statement: 

When we learned last week of allegations that women were offered money to make false claims about the Special Counsel, we immediately referred the matter to the FBI for investigation.

On Tuesday, Conservative commentator, attorney and lobbyist Jack Burkman tweeted: "On Thursday, November 1, at the Rosslyn Holiday Inn at noon, we will reveal the first of Special Counsel Robert Mueller's sex assault victims. I applaud the courage and dignity and grace and strength of my client."

Burkman also posted a teaser video on Facebook:

In a Facebook video also posted Tuesday, Burkman claimed "we will unveil the first of the sex assault victims of Robert Mueller." In the video, Burkman said the "first" alleged accuser is "coming out this Thursday at high noon."

He added: "Robert Mueller is a bad guy not just because of what he does inside the courtroom, but because of what he does outside the courtroom." -CNBC

Burkman previously made headlines when he claimed that a man hired to help investigate the murder of DNC staffer Seth Rich tried to kill him. In February he offered a $25,000 reward for any whistleblower who could offer evidence of FBI misconduct in the Mueller investigation, according to the Washington Times

That said, it appears that Burkman may have offered a woman money to make the accusations against Mueller: 

The special counsel's office confirmed to CNBC that it learned about the "scheme" from journalists who had been approached by a woman alleging that she had been offered $20,000 by Burkman "to make accusations of sexual misconduct and workplace harassment against Robert Mueller." -CNBC

"[Burkman] offered to pay off all of my credit card debt, plus bring me a check for $20,000 if I would do one thing," wrote the woman in an email obtained by The Atlantic. "In more of an effort to get him to go away than anything else, I asked him what in the hell he wanted me to do."

"He said that we could not talk about it on the phone, and he asked me to download an app on my phone called Signal, which he said was more secure," she continued. "Reluctantly, I downloaded the app and he called me on that app a few minutes later. He said (and I will never forget exactly what it was), ‘I want you to make accusations of sexual misconduct and workplace harassment against Robert Mueller, and I want you to sign a sworn affidavit to that effect.’”

Burkman told The Atlantic that he has no clue who the woman is, suggesting he represents a different accuser. 

DOJ spokeswoman Sarah Isgur Flores referred all inquiries back to the special counsel, however we imagine the "all survivors must be believed" standard applies.