Report: Jared Kushner used a private email server for White House work

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President Donald J. Trump’s son-in-law and official White House advisor, Jared Kushner, used a private email server — setup after the election — to conduct White House company, according to another report in Politico.

Kushner used the private accounts to correspond with external advisers, present and former senior White House officials and others, about subjects.

Politico said it’s verified at least two dozen mails coming in the private account.

A lawyer for Kushner, Abbe Lowell, who was recently introduced to rsquo & Kushner;s legal group. We’ve reached out to Lowell’s office for opinion.

“Mr. Kushner utilizes his White House email address to conduct White House company.   Fewer than 100 mails from January through August were either sent to or returned by Mr. Kushner to colleagues at the White House from his private email accounts. These occurred when the market was initiated by somebody by sending an email to his private instead of his White House address and usually forwarded political commentary or news posts. ”

Former and present aides who sent mails to Kushner on his own account because the President took office include former chief of spokesman Josh Raffel, former chief strategist Steve Bannon financial advisor Gary Cohn, and staff Reince Priebus, according to the Politico report.

The choice to use accounts is at odds with the criticism that is recurrent that Donald Trump and his surrogates heaped upon his rival during the Presidential campaign.

Clinton’s use of a private email server through her tenure as Secretary of State was one of the fundamental criticisms Trump used in his run for office — and was, in fact, the subject of an FBI investigation.  

The use of private email is common among members of the Trump government, Politico reported. And members of the President’s employees have used encrypted messaging services such as Signal and Confide, which delete messages after they are read, prompting a rebuke by the then-Press Secretary Sean Spicer that messaging using those services probably violated the Presidential Records Act.

Whether the use of the server for mails is prohibited or not, the correspondence will probably be of interest to the investigations that are ongoing into the election.

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