Will Trump File Felony Mob Action Charges Against Clinton & The DNC?
For the last twelve months, the mainstream media accused Donald Trump of inciting violence at his rallies. With the release of Project Veritas’ videos, there is now proof the opposite is true: Hillary Clinton operatives paid homeless and mentally ill people to incite violence at Donald Trump’s rallies. They even bragged on-camera about committing voter fraud, another federal crime.
For some reason I doubt the corrupt media establishment will be offering Donald Trump and his supporters an apology any time soon.
Robert Creamer, the husband of Rep. Jan Schakowsky (D-IL) was one of the organizers of the paid violence and visit Pres. Obama in the White House at least 200 times. He has just resigned from his position after being exposed in the Project Veritas video.
Creamer was helping the Democratic National Committee with Clinton’s campaign while working for a group called Mobilize, which contracted with the DNC. He is also a consultant with Democracy Partners, a progressive consulting group. All of this raises a serious question: Did Pres. Obama know the DNC and Hillary Clinton were paying people to commit acts of violence?
The RNC and Donald Trump’s campaign must file criminal charges against the DNC, Democracy Partners, Mobilize, and Hillary Clinton’s campaign. Anyone who was beaten at a Donald Trump rally now can file criminal and civil claims against Hillary Clinton and her campaign.
Trump’s Chicago rally had to be cancelled due to the extreme violence by Chicago operatives for Hillary Clinton. Criminal charges should be and must be filed.
The Illinois criminal statute outlines the requirements for a mob action charge. Mob action is a Class Four felony punishable by 3-6 years in prison and a $25,000 fine for each charge. In this case, there would be multiple mob action charges filed against those who helped plan, organize, or pay anyone to commit acts of violence.
Each state has different requirements to prove mob action, criminal conspiracy to commit a crime, or incite a riot.
For instance, the Illinois statute reads as follows:
A person commits mob action when he or she engages in any of the following:
- the knowing or reckless use of force or violence disturbing the public peace by 2 or more persons acting together and without authority of law;
- the knowing assembly of 2 or more persons with the intent to commit or facilitate the commission of a felony or misdemeanor; or
- the knowing assembly of 2 or more persons, without authority of law, for the purpose of doing violence to the person or property of anyone supposed to have been guilty of a violation of the law, or for the purpose of exercising correctional powers or regulative powers over any person by violence.
Every state where violence was organized against Donald Trump and his supporters would also trigger similar crimes in other jurisdictions including San Diego, California, of one of bloodiest and most violent Trump rallies.
California’s penal code outlines the requirements for criminal conspiracy.
If two or more persons conspire:
- To commit any crime.
- Falsely and maliciously to indict another for any crime, or to procure another to be charged or arrested for any crime.
- Falsely to move or maintain any suit, action, or proceeding.
- To cheat and defraud any person of any property, by any means which are in themselves criminal, or to obtain money or property by false pretenses or by false promises with fraudulent intent not to perform those promises.
- To commit any act injurious to the public health, to public morals, or to pervert or obstruct justice, or the due administration of the laws
- To commit any crime against the person of the President or Vice President of the United States, the Governor of any state or territory, any United States justice or judge, or the secretary of any of the executive departments of the United States.
They are punishable as follows:
When they conspire to commit any crime against the person of any official specified in paragraph (6), they are guilty of a felony and are punishable by imprisonment in the state prison for five, seven, or nine years.
Criminal conspiracy and mob action cannot go unpunished regardless of who is committing the crimes. Even if the person who committed the crime is a Democrat named Hillary Clinton.
On November 8th, the American people will need to decide if someone who is capable of committing mob action and criminal conspiracy to commit violence and lie about it belongs in the White House or in jail.
The last thing this country needs is another crook.
William J. Kelly is the midday host of “The Citizen Kelly Show” on AM 1590 WCGO. He is an Emmy award-winning TV producer and frequent contributor to American Spectator, The Washington Times, Breitbart.com, and writes “The Chicago Rules,” a monthly column for Newsmax.