“One of the most … disgusting crimes that I prosecuted,” is how Chris Christie described Charles Kushner’s offenses. And we’re talking New Jersey.
“This was a family matter,” Jared said, “a matter to be handled by the family or by the rabbis.”
“She’s a big girl. She’s a smart girl. If that’s what she wants to do, then that’s what she wants to do. I support her. I trust her.’”
“Jared Kushner, still apparently seething over events that had occurred a decade ago.”
“The kid is paranoid about you,” Paul Manafort said, referring to Kushner in a phone call to Christie.
“[Steve] Bannon, who was given the job of dismissing him, admitted to Christie that Kushner had been against him all along, for personal reasons.”
The mastermind of the Bridgegate scandal, which helped derail New Jersey Governor Chris Christie’s presidential ambitions, avoided prison.
While nepotism concerns are legitimate, both legally speaking as well as in principle, how bad of an idea is it for Ivanka and Jared to work with Donald Trump in a formal administrative capacity, really?
Jared Kushner reportedly praised disgraced New Jersey official David Wildstein as “badass” for engineering the controversial closing of lanes on the George Washington Bridge — a scandal that has led to three criminal convictions and tarnished the once-promising career of Gov. Chris Christie.
More than a decade ago, the current New Jersey governor and former prosecutor put Kushner’s father, the real estate developer Charles Kushner, in prison. If signs from the transition are to be trusted, the son has not forgiven the sins committed against the father.