Donald Trump, while serving as US president, meets Saudi Arabia’s Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman at the White House. The FBI is currently searching for documents related to nuclear weapons at Donald Trump’s residence. Photo/REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
Citing anonymous experts in classified information, The Washington Post reported that the search showed concern among US government officials about what kind of information could be found at the Mar-a-Lago home and whether it could fall into the wrong hands.
Attorney General Merrick Garland said he approved the decision to issue a search warrant on Donald Trump’s home. The Justice Department has filed a motion to announce the warrant, which is likely to happen on Friday afternoon Washington time.
Read also: Revealed, the FBI is looking for nuclear weapons documents when they raid Donald Trump’s house
Temporary The Washington Post saying the sources did not provide further details as to whether the documents were found, what the information was and which countries they were linked to, the FBI raid focused on an investigation released in February 2019.
The 2019 American House of Representatives (DPR) report highlights concerns whistleblowerwhere there was an attempt by the Trump administration to transfer sensitive nuclear technology to Saudi Arabia, and that wastweet on Thursdays by Judd Legum, who runs the bulletin Popular Information.
“We don’t know why Trump took the classified nuclear documents,” Legum said in a statement tweet advanced.
“But certain nuclear information would have very high economic value for Saudi Arabia and other governments,” he said NewsweekSaturday (13/8/2022).
Fordham University law professor Jed Shugermantweet: “Why would Trump want to keep nuclear documents? It’s time to review the House Oversight Committee’s stunning 2019 allegations of nuclear corruption between the Trump administration and Saudi/Qatar.”
The committee’s report made a number of accusations against the Trump administration, including that it was trying to expedite the transfer of highly sensitive US nuclear technology to Saudi Arabia. This is without Congressional review and is a potential violation of the Atomic Energy Act that limits US exports of nuclear technology.