Trump Lawyer, Sidney Powell sued for defamation by Dominion who asks for $1.3billion in damages

 

 

Dominion Voting Systems is suing Trump’s lawyer, Sidney Powell for defamation. The lawsuit falsely claimed that Dominion had rigged the elections and that the company was created in Venezuela to rig elections for Hugo Chavez and that the company had also “bribed officials in Georgia for a no-bid contract.”

 

Dominion is one of the biggest companies in the U.S. which manufactures election equipment. It has spent millions on security of its employees because of these alleged claims. It has also had to take measures for damage control and faces risks of losing future business because of these false claims. The company is suing the lawyer for $1.3 billion to mitigate these losses.

 

Matt Masterson, who recently retired from the post of senior election adviser U.S., in December, welcomed Dominion’s lawsuit saying that it was a way to push back against all the deliberate falsehoods that were trumped about and which temporarily cast doubts about the election’s integrity.

 

He also spoke about his concern that the court system was used as a vehicle for disinformation making him glad that Dominion was responding back in a similar manner “because this is the avenue they have.”

 

In December, the company had sent cease and desist notices to news media with a decidedly conservative bend such as OAN and Fox News for spreading such news. They backed down on these claims.

 

Voter fraud claims have been rejected by almost everybody except the President, his lawyers and his die-hard supporters.

A “Whale” of a Grilled Cheese, with Roasted Broccoli, Garlic and Caramelized Onions

 

Steven A. Sund, Capitol Police Chief, resigns as a result of mishandling the pro-Trump mob

 

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.


This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.


CWEB.com is not registered as an investment adviser with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. Rather, CWEB.com relies upon the “publisher’s exclusion” from the definition of investment adviser as provided under Section 202(a)(11) of the Investment Advisers Act of 1940 and corresponding state securities laws.

Full Disclaimer

%d bloggers like this: