Page Referred to Himself as 'Advisor' to Kremlin Staff in 2013 Letter

Page Referred to Himself as 'Advisor' to Kremlin Staff in 2013 Letter

Page Referred to Himself as 'Advisor' to Kremlin Staff in 2013 Letter

"On the one hand, at one point you say you were an adviser to the Kremlin, then you're an adviser to Donald Trump".

Carter Page appears on "Good Morning America", Feb. 6.

On February 5, 2018, the Yale Media Freedom and Information Access Clinic filed a motion on behalf of New York Times reporters Adam Goldman and Charlie Savage and the New York Times Company seeking publication of all Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court (FISC) orders authorizing surveillance of Carter Page, as well as the warrant application materials upon which those orders were issued.

Democrats, however, have disputed that finding, touting their own memo and alleging there was additional evidence against Page not contained in the dossier.

The letter, dated August 25, 2013, was sent by Page to an academic press during a dispute over edits to an unpublished manuscript he had submitted for publication, according to an editor who worked with Page.

During a "Good Morning America" interview, Carter Page defended his Russian Federation ties by downplaying his previous boasts about advising The Kremlin back in 2013.

But he declined to say where the president was leaning and White House officials said they could not predict Trump's ultimate decision.

Assange arrest warrant still active, United Kingdom court rules
He could still be arrested for leaving Ecuador's embassy in London, where he has lived for years. She said she would make that ruling on February 13, according to The Times.

After a woman asked him why his Wikipedia page claims he'd never talked to Trump, Page replied: "I made a commitment not to talk about the internal work that I did at the campaign".

Democrats have called the memo misleading, and the House Intelligence Committee voted unanimously on Monday to release a document drafted by Democrats to rebut the GOP memo.

"I was teaching a course down Broadway here at NYU and I told them a couple of things about what I was talking about in my course and I gave them notes, or documents, that I gave my students", explained of his exchange with this person. "Then you're an adviser to Donald Trump".

The New York Times, meanwhile has requested that the government turn over underlying documents that could show exactly what the warrant was based on.

"I just came to see him as a kook", the editor says.

Page's past also doesn't square with the allegation of anti-Trump bias in the Federal Bureau of Investigation.

Page also rejected reports he shared sensitive documents with Russian spies, saying the allegations are "worse than reality".

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