Trouble’s coming! Mueller prosecutors resign over sentencing redo for Roger Stone


Update: Four prosecutors have resigned from the case. It’s not clear if they all officially resigned from their positions. The latest is Michael Mirando Is this all we have to do to get rid of deep staters? The story has gotten a lot more involved, read here.

Two government attorneys on the Roger Stone case, former Mueller prosecutors Aaron Zelinsky and Jonathan Kravis, said they would be quitting the Roger Stone case immediately and resigning from their roles in D.C., according to court filings. A third prosecutor, Adam Jed, withdrew from the Stone case.

Another prosecutor in D.C., John Crabb, will work on the Stone case, CNN reports.

The same progressives who want to free hardened criminals and criminal illegal aliens, want Roger Stone to serve a death sentence in prison, which 7 to 9 years could easily become. Ultimately, the court has the discretion, and the judge, an Obama judge Amy Berman, is the one who put Paul Manafort in isolation.

The top brass at the FBI wants the prosecutors to recommend a reduced sentence for Stone. Upon hearing that, federal prosecutors who played key roles in the case against President Donald Trump’s ally Roger Stone resigned Tuesday. ***Update below

They didn’t just resign, they resigned dramatically.

Aaron Zelinsky, Adam Jed, and Jonathan Kravis were among Mueller’s 13 angry Democrats in the collusion scandal.


CNBC reported the resignations were a footnote in a filing.

Good riddance to two deep staters. Unelected deep staters want to rule and don’t like the top brass questioning their decisions, no matter how absurd.

The duo will probably write books for millions of dollars.

The top brass told Fox News that they were advised of a very different sentence than the up to 9-years recommended for the 67-year-old, Stone.

The social medial hellions are condemning Barr and insist Obama Judge Amy Berman will not honor the reduced sentence.

A war is coming.


***Prosecutors said in the new filing that the previous recommendation was “excessive,” and more in line with cases involving violent offenses rather than the obstruction charges that Stone faced.

“The prior filing submitted by the United States on February 10, 2020 does not accurately reflect the Department of Justice’s position on what would be a reasonable sentence in this matter,” wrote John Crabb, Jr., an assistant U.S. attorney for Washington, D.C.

“While it remains the position of the United States that a sentence of incarceration is warranted here, the government respectfully submits that the range of 87 to 108 months presented as the applicable advisory Guidelines range would not be appropriate or serve the interests of justice in this case.”

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