New York Attorney General Opens Investigation into Major Trump Organization Projects

Leroy Wright
March 13, 2019

The New York Times is reporting the New York Attorney General's Office issued subpoenas to Deutsche Bank as part of an investigation into the Trump Organization's real estate dealings. The office wasn't immediately available for comment after normal business hours.

He did so in February, after House Intelligence chair Rep. Adam Schiff said he would probe alleged Trump Organization financial crimes.

The subpoenas reportedly seek information about the financing of the Trump International Hotel in Washington D.C., the Trump National Doral in Florida and the Trump International Hotel and Tower in Chicago.

'These documents and others were provided to Deutsche Bank on one occasion where I was with them in our attempt to obtain money so that we can put a bid on the Buffalo Bills, ' Cohen testified at the House Oversight Committee.

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Deutsche Bank said in a statement to CBS News, "We remain committed to cooperating with authorized investigations".

The committees' top Democrats have been interested in Deutsche Bank because it's one of the few big banks willing to lend to the Trump Organization. Trump's company borrowed billions of dollars from the German bank over the years. Neither Deutsche Bank nor Investors Bank representatives could be immediately reached. The bank refused, saying it had to respect legal requirements to keep client data private. The office of the NY attorney general declined to comment on the reports.

Trump has complained that James is waging a politically motivated vendetta against him.

Deutsche Bank is already the subject of a joint investigation between the House Financial Services and Intelligence Committees into Trump's businesses and money laundering involving Russian Federation. It's unclear what penalties Trump could face, but the state attorney general does have the power to dissolve a business in court if her office finds evidence of illegality. Cohen also said Trump inflated his assets to show how wealthy he was and deflated them to help lower his real estate taxes, particularly on golf courses.

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