This below is very good news coming out of a very dark black time in our justice system history, ever since we turned it over to the Dept of Homeland Security. Since then, the only people suffering have been those who have done no wrong. Like little children being fondled by pedophilias working for the TSA under DHS.
It also means something when the ADL and the SPLC are running the show, given all of the sexual abuses resulting in arrests of the Zionist community for doing so. No wonder their children become psychopathic adults.
NY Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver's arrest sends chills through state Capitol - More under investigation
BY Glenn Blain , Kenneth Lovett, NEW YORK DAILY NEWS Published: Friday, January 23, 2015
While it’s unclear just who might be Bharara’s next scalp, it’s clear his warning of more was designed to send a strong message to legislators.
“I think everyone is waiting for the next shoe to drop,” said one legislative official.
Added former Assemblyman Richard Brodsky, a Westchester Democrat: “When a prosecutor says stay tuned, I think he means it.”
The big fish reportedly being looked at is Gov. Cuomo.
Bharara has been probing whether the governor and his top aides improperly interfered with the Moreland anti-corruption commission Cuomo established.
Bharara took control of the commission’s files and promised to follow up on any unresolved leads.
According to media reports, those being targeted by the Moreland Commission or Bharara include:
Sen. Martin Golden (R-Brooklyn), who has confirmed he is being looked at by Bharara’s office. He could not be reached for comment Friday.
Former Sen. George Maziarz (R-Erie County), who Buffalo media reports said, is being probed by for the potential misuse of campaign funds.
Former Sen. Greg Ball, a Putnam County Republican who allegedly used his campaign funds on fancy trips to Mexico and clothes.
Ball has denied any wrongdoing. Like Maziarz, he retired in 2014. He has since moved to Texas.
While it’s unclear just who might be Bharara’s next scalp, it’s clear his warning of more to come was designed to send a strong message to legislators.
“He has made clear that he has a continuing interest in corruption at all levels of government, but particularly at the state level,” said Daniel Richman, a former federal prosecutor.
The Silver case “is obviously a piece of a larger investigation.”
“It very much serves the government’s interest to get people running in to them sooner rather than later,” he said.
Meanwhile, state lawmakers begin another legislative session with a cloud hanging over their heads.
“I’ve always believed that something is going to happen because they’ve been working, they’ve been looking,” said veteran Assemblyman Herman (Denny) Farrell (D-Manhattan). “I don’t spit on the sidewalk anywhere.”
“As our unfinished fight against public corruption continues, you should stay tuned.”
But when pressed for more details, Bharara demurred.
“We have a number of public corruption investigations going on,” he said. “I’m not going to tell you which people we’re looking at.”
“Stay tuned. There’s more people out there,” Abbate said. But others say it also serves as a warning to follow the rules in a culture that for decades went virtually unchecked.
Brodsky, who remains close with many of his former colleagues, says the spate of arrests takes its toll on the majority of lawmakers, who are honest.
“The great majority of people here do their work seriously and honestly,” he said. “The feeling among the rank and file is if there are people who aren’t doing that, the sooner they’re gone the better."
Three state lawmakers, including Senate Deputy GOP Majority Leader Thomas Libous, were reelected in 2014 despite being under indictment. Staten Island Republican Rep. Michael Grimm also won while under indictment. He has since pleaded guilty and resigned.
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