- Many have suspected that the U.S. government’s “security assistance” to Ukraine—which as of November 15, 2022, had surpassed $98 billion—is a money laundering scheme, perhaps relating to questionable activities involving American biolabs in Ukraine
- With the sudden implosion of the cryptocurrency exchange FTX, suspicions of money laundering in Ukraine are gaining fresh support
- FTX’s founder, Sam Bankman-Fried—suspected of having absconded with $1 billion to $2 billion of client funds as the exchange went belly-up in mid-November—was a top donor to the Democratic Party, second only to George Soros, and had ties to the World Economic Forum
- FTX partnered with Ukraine to help them raise funds for the war effort. Some believe the foreign aid the Ukrainian government received from the U.S. was put into FTX, which then turned around and donated money back to Democratic candidates
- An estimated $200 million were raised for Ukraine and distributed through FTX to a bank in Ukraine, but records show the Ukrainian government only used $22 million of that money. The remaining $178 million appears to have vanished, leading people to suspect it was laundered back to the United States
Many have suspected that the U.S. government’s “security assistance” to Ukraine—which as of November 15, 2022, had surpassed $98 billion[1,2] —is a money laundering scheme to somehow ensure its own security, perhaps relating to questionable activities involving American biolabs in Ukraine.
With the sudden implosion of the cryptocurrency exchange FTX,[3,4] suspicions of money laundering in Ukraine are gaining new support.
As scrutiny into FTX increases, people are finding more and more links between the ill-fated crypto exchange, the Democratic Party, Ukraine, the World Economic Forum (WEF) and even the suppression of COVID-19 treatments through the funding of fake science.
FTX, along with the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation actually funded the TOGETHER trial, which sought to identify “effective repurposed therapies to prevent the disease progression of COVID-19.” Using fraudulent trial protocols, this trial concluded that ivermectin and hydroxychloroquine were useless. Of course, to discourage criticism, the trial was given a “Trial of the Year” award for excellence.
Where Did All the Money Go?
Judy Morris for Peace, Liberty & Prosperity summarized many a sentiment in a November 13, 2022, Substack article:
“Did you ever wonder where all those billions of dollars were going in Ukraine? Did you ever wonder why anyone was trusting the elites in US politics like the Bidens with billions in funds going to Ukraine? Today it turns out that these were excellent questions.
“We have information that the tens of billions of dollars going to Ukraine were actually laundered back to the US to corrupt Democrats and elites using FTX cryptocurrency. Now the money is gone and FTX is bankrupt.”
FTX, the Democratic Party and Ukraine
FTX’s founder, 30-year-old Sam Bankman-Fried—now suspected of having absconded with $1 billion to $2 billion[8,9] of client funds as the exchange went belly-up in mid-November—was a top donor to the Democratic Party, second only to George Soros.
During the 2022 midterms, Democrats received nearly $38 million from the crypto billionaire, and in May 2022, he said he was planning on contributing anywhere from $100 million to $1 billion in support to the Democrat nominee in the 2024 presidential election.
Bankman-Fried reportedly visited the White House on several occasions, and is said to have consulted with the Biden administration on crypto regulation. FTX is also a partner of the WEF. The WEF has now scrubbed FTX from its partner list, but an archived link confirms the relationship.
As noted by ReallyGraceful in this video and in more in depth analysis further below, in addition to Bankman-Fried himself, other family members also have direct ties to the WEF.
Was FTX Laundering Money for U.S. and Ukraine?
Bankman-Fried’s Ukraine connection involves the creation of an “Aid for Ukraine” initiative in collaboration with the Ministry of Digital Transformation of Ukraine, the Ukrainian Ministry of Finance, the Ukrainian-web company Everstake and the National Bank of Ukraine.[15,16,17,18]
Some believe the foreign aid the Ukrainian government received from the U.S. was put into FTX, which then turned around and donated money back to Democratic candidates—in other words, a money laundering scheme. There’s no concrete evidence for this, however, and deputy minister of Digital Transformation Alex Bornyakov has denied it.
“Estimates say that $200 million in donations were raised but from this $200 million only $22 million were officially used … The remaining $178 million mysteriously disappeared, leading many to believe it had been laundered back to the United States.”
~ Crypto Hub
Still, many believe what FTX was doing was part of a money laundering operation involving Ukraine.[20,21,22] While it cannot be proven yet, circumstantial evidences do raise suspicions. As reported by Crypto Hub:
“In March 2022, FTX was approached by Ukrainian officials who requested help to set up crypto donations to fund the war. Sam Bankman-Fried, the CEO of FTX, agreed and set up a donation portal on the FTX website. Businesses and citizens around the world could donate any amount of cryptocurrency to different wallet addresses. Ukraine promised to convert all cryptocurrencies into their local currency hryvnia and subsequently buy war equipment.
“Estimates say that $200 million in donations were raised but from this $200 million only $22 million were officially used. This leaves the question where the other donations went … The remaining $178 million mysteriously disappeared, leading many to believe it had been laundered back to the United States …
“Some believe that Bankman-Fried used his connections in Ukraine to funnel crypto donations back to himself and then used those funds to support the Democratic Party … However, there is no concrete evidence to support this claim.”
A Substack writer that goes by the name “2nd Smartest Guy in the World” posted the following summary of circumstantial evidence: