The Clinton Foundation is hardly an organization built on integrity.

After an investigation by the FBI into its corrupt tactics, the foundation has remained relatively silent in recent months.

But a recent fact-check on a conspiracy involving the foundation may dredge up new charges — and cause more problems for Hillary Clinton and her crooked family.

MSNBC host Joy-Ann Reid recently attempted to fact-check a guest on her show, who raised allegations against the Clinton family.

The president of the London Center for Policy Research, Herb London, brought up an accusation that was introduced in the book “Clinton Cash” written by conservative author Peter Schweizer.

The book revealed a possible collusion and bribery attempt by none other than former Secretary of State herself, Hillary Clinton.

While Reid called the allegation “an entirely made up conspiracy theory perpetuated by the right”, it seems the theory may have more truth to it than she realized.

The Daily Caller reported:

The conflict of interest inherent in the Clinton family’s longstanding ties to Uranium One as well as a lack of transparency from the Clinton Foundation in the past is enough to warrant reasonable scrutiny. While unsubstantiated, the allegation of a quid pro quo exchange is not “an entirely made up conspiracy theory.”

Many conservatives have alleged the donations were part of a more elaborate pay-to-play scheme devised by the Clinton family, a claim advanced by President Donald Trump during the 2016 presidential election.

But donations to the Clinton Foundation by Uranium One investors have been scrutinized and even criticized by left-leaning news organizations. As the Guardian noted, “Such awkward collisions between Bill’s fundraising activities and Hillary’s public service have raised concerns not just among those who might be dismissed as part of a vast rightwing conspiracy.”

The New York Times has investigated the donations extensively since 2007. Its reporting describes a close, mutually-beneficial relationship between the Clinton family and Frank Giustra, a businessman and founder of the company that would later become Uranium One.

Giustra went from a virtually unknown figure in uranium mining to a major industry player in 2005 after he secured lucrative uranium rights in Kazakhstan, days after traveling to the country accompanied by former President Bill Clinton.

“What his fledgling company lacked in experience, it made up for in connections,” writes the Times.

Giustra donated $31.3 million to the Clinton Foundation several months after the visit to Kazakhstan, which the Times characterized as a “windfall” for the charitable organization.

The Clinton Foundation had repeatedly insisted that the $31.3 million line item on its tax return was the sum total of smaller contributions, but the Times found there was only a single donor – Giustra.

The Times also discovered $2.4 million in undisclosed donations by Ian Telfer, the chairman of Uranium One, despite a pledge by Clinton to publicly disclose all Foundation donors while serving as secretary of state. The Times editorial board called the omission “an inexcusable violation of her pledge.”

The Times scrutinized other transactions as well, including a $500,000 speaking fee paid to former President Clinton by a Russian bank promoting Uranium One stock. The speech took place shortly after Russia announced its intention to buy a majority stake in the company, a move that would require approval by Secretary Clinton’s state department.

The conflict of interest inherent in the Clinton family’s longstanding ties to Uranium One as well as a lack of transparency from the Clinton Foundation in the past is enough to warrant reasonable scrutiny. While unsubstantiated, the allegation of a quid pro quo exchange is not “an entirely made up conspiracy theory.”

The coincidences are piling up and raising red flags that are impossible to ignore.

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