This story focuses on a man who was calling out Hillary Clinton and the Clinton Foundation for “wrongdoings” pertaining to the sale of Uranium One to Russians. In better terms, he was probably snitching. It dates back quite a bit, but it remains important because of the situation that happened then with Hillary Clinton, and compared to one that’s happening now with President Trump.

Back then, the man who called out Hillary and her foundation had his home raided by the FBI. Now, the person who’s calling out Trump for his ever-popular phone call with the Ukraine could face the same issues. Granted, Trump isn’t selling Uranium One to Russia and his phone call, in my opinion, was harmless to everyone but the Biden family who seriously must be investigated for corruption at the highest levels.

Who was he?

According to the Daily Caller:

“The bureau raided my client to seize what he legally gave Congress about the Clinton Foundation and Uranium One,” the whistleblower’s lawyer, Michael Socarras, told TheDCNF, noting that he considered the FBI’s raid to be an “outrageous disregard” of whistleblower protections.

Sixteen agents arrived at the home of Dennis Nathan Cain, a former FBI contractor, on the morning of Nov. 19 and raided his Union Bridge, Maryland, home, Socarras told TheDCNF.

The raid was permitted by a court order signed on Nov. 15 by federal magistrate Stephanie A. Gallagher in the U.S. District Court for Baltimore and obtained by TheDCNF.

Nevertheless, we persist and the video clip you see below shows a bit of details from that time the FBI raid occurred:

The information comes from a post on Twitter that includes a news video clip from One America News.

Back in 2018, the FBI raided the home of a protected whistleblower, who alleged wrongdoing by former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton and the Clinton Foundation during the sale of Uranium One to the Russians

What also happened in 2018 was an article that referred to the FBI having 37 pages of documents that pertain to Hillary Clinton and the Uranium One issue with Russia.

As stated back then, on The Hill:

Eight years after its informant uncovered criminal wrongdoing inside Russia’s nuclear industry, the FBI has identified 37 pages of documents that might reveal what agents told the Obama administration, then-Secretary of State Hillary Clinton and others about the controversial Uranium One deal.

There’s just one problem: The FBI claims it must keep the memos secret from the public.

Their excuses for the veil of nondisclosure range from protecting national security and law enforcement techniques to guarding the privacy of individual Americans and the ability of agencies to communicate with each other.

Sound familiar?

So here we are in America, trying to impeach a sitting president over a phone call that revealed true corruption, and we really need to take a good look in the mirror to see where the true problems lie.

At what point do lawmakers realize the problem isn’t the corruption, but more-so the people who keep covering up the corruption when other people reveal it.