The story, by journalist David Cay Johnston, who has been writing about Trump for over two decades, dives into a fascinating web of relationships between Trump and a cast of mobsters, criminals, union fixers, and mountebanks the mogul has allegedly leaned on to build his real estate empire in New York and Atlantic City since the 1970s.
Though nothing in the story is likely to shock anyone who is familiar with Trump or has ever watched a Sidney Lumet movie.
There are likely a lot more stories out there, some hiding in plain sight, which the Clinton campaign and the Democratic Party will roll out over the next few months.
- david faustino dating katey sagal
- Free xxxx chat rooms no registration
- qatari women dating sites
- Chat with horny girls without sign up
Because the idea of today’s version of a mob boss named “Fat Tony” wrangling an invite to, say, a White House state dinner is just too much to contemplate.
But as far as the specifics of this particular side of Trump’s business is concerned, one has to wonder if anyone outside of politics will really care.
I wondered about this last fall when the first incarnations of the #Never Trump movement were , to wit: Why would anyone be surprised to learn that a guy who has owned casinos in Las Vegas and Atlantic City, to say nothing of his real-estate empire everywhere else, might have greased a few mob-connected palms along the way?
for the Los Angeles crime family who later became an undercover informant and government witness. Under his mentor Michael "Mike Rizzi" Rizzitello, Fiato rose in rank to enforcer and street boss of Rizzi's breakaway Los Angeles crew.
In the words of retired FBI undercover agent Bob Hamer, "Anthony Fiato was a major player in that whole organized crime scene" in 1980s Los Angeles. Fiato worked with mobsters Anthony "The Ant" Spilotro, "Handsome Johnny" Roselli, Rizzitello, Joey Gallo, Peter Milano, J. Russo, and "Jimmy the Weasel" Fratianno, among many others.