George Soros Dumps $40 Million Into District Attorney’s Races So They Won’t Prosecute Crime

( – George Soros is the leftist billionaire impacting American foreign and domestic policy, his infamy has inspired a lot of flak from populists and conservatives while earning him the protection of major outlets like Reuters and the Washington Post.

The New York Post has been taking the billionaire to task in a series of articles looking at how he manipulates the media and the political impact he’s had on American policy. Matt Palumbo is the writer doing the work and he calls Soros “the most dangerous man in America.” He’s also the author of “The Man Behind the Curtain: Inside the Secret Network of George Soros.” 

In his analysis of Soros’ donations to District Attorney’s races across the U.S., Palumbo connects the dots between DAs famous for pushing unpopular leftist policies and the $40 million Soros spent on getting them elected. 

By spending relatively large sums on small DA races, Soros is getting a lot more bang for his buck than donating to politicians in order to have the laws changed in his favor. This way, if he wants his minions to refuse to prosecute and let more people get away with criminal behavior, he only has to put one person in a locality into the DA position. He’s funded 75 pro-criminal prosecutors across the nation with $40 million in donations, which is just the tip of the $32 billion iceberg that is his wealth.

Some of these prosecutors have become infamous over the last few years due to their scandalous behavior. Portland DA Mike Schmidt took $320 thousand of Soros’ money and just ten days after being sworn in, he proclaimed his intentions to not prosecute rioters from the summer of 2020. He’s also refusing to prosecute a number of other charges. 

Larry Krasner took almost $1.5 million from Soros to win District Attorney of Philadelphia and has declined to prosecute the majority of shootings brought to his office. During his time in office, the numbers of shootings and murders have spiked while felony prosecution is at a historic 30-year low. 

These are just a few examples of the dozens of prosecutors arguably refusing to do their jobs.

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