President Donald Trump announced another round of 29 pardons on Wednesday night, rewarding loyalists like Jared Kushner’s father, his former campaign manager Paul Manafort and his longtime crony Roger Stone.
The pardons of Manafort and Stone reward two of the most high-profile and widely condemned former advisers to Trump, both of whom were indicted by special counsel Robert Mueller, went to trial and were convicted by juries of multiple crimes.
Trump long praised Manafort and Stone for their loyalty – both men refused to cooperate with prosecutors. The president had commuted Stone’s sentence earlier this year.
Stone appeared on Fox News’ Tucker Carlson shortly after the news broke Wednesday to thank the president, claiming that he had an ‘enormous debt of gratitude to God almighty’ for giving Trump ‘the strength and courage to recognize that my prosecution was a completely politically-motivated witch hunt’.
He claimed that there is no truth to any claims that he remained silent during the Mueller investigation in return for a pardon and blasted his conviction as a ‘Soviet-style show trial’.
Stone told Carlson that he did not know of his pardon until he heard about it will watching Fox but his attorney had now confirmed with the White House.
The Kushner family was greatly embarrassed by the prosecution of Charles Kushner, who plead guilty to multiple crimes in 2004 and served two years in prison in part for setting up his brother-in-law with a prostitute, videotaping it, and then trying to blackmail him over it.
Jared Kushner traveled with President Trump on Wednesday when the president and first lady Melania Trump flew to Mar-a-Lago for the Christmas holiday after Trump left Washington D.C. in chaos over a COVID relief measure and facing a potential government shutdown.
SCROLL DOWN FOR FULL LIST OF PARDONS
President Donald Trump announced another round of pardons, giving them to longtime loyalists. Pictured: Trump and First Lady Melania Trump walk towards Marine One as they depart the White House en route to Mar-a-Lago, the President’s private club, where they will spend Christmas and New Years Eve in Washington, DC
Josh Kushner, Charles Kushner and Jared Kushner attend a party in New York in 2014. The Kushner family was greatly embarrassed by the prosecution of Charles Kushner, who plead guilty to multiple crimes in 2004 and served two years in prison in part for setting up his brother-in-law with a prostitute, videotaping it, and then trying to blackmail him over it
Roger Stone appeared on Fox News’ Tucker Carlson to thank President Trump on Wednesday night
Jared Kushner, who serves as a senior adviser in Trump’s White House, joined the president to fly to Mar-a-Lago Wednesday
Stone was quick to speak out about the pardon on Wednesday as he told Fox that Trump is ‘the greatest president since Abraham Lincoln who had the courage to correct this injustice’.
He followed with allegations that the Mueller report found ‘no evidence whatsoever of my collusion with Russia, Wikileaks, Julian Assange … those things that I was accused of lying to Congress about’.
‘How does one lie about something that they have now established one didn’t know?’ he asked. ‘The whole thing has been an outrage and my hat is off to the president.’
Stone added claims that the Mueller prosecutors asked him ‘to lie’ and that ‘they wanted me to bear false witness against the president’ in return for ‘some kind of leniency in sentencing’.
‘I refused to do so so I think that’s what this charge was about from the beginning,’ he said of his conviction. ‘They must have mistaken me for Michael Cohen, but they had the wrong guy and I refused to do this.’
Stone concluded that thee would be a ‘typical rewriting of history by the left’ in claims that he ‘traded his silence on misconduct by the president in return for commutation of his sentence and now a pardon’.
The 29 pardons the White House announced Wednesday night followed a round of 20 pardons on Tuesday, where Trump cleared two former aides convicted as part of Mueller’s probe, three former Republican members of Congress, and four Blackwater guards contracted by the government who were convicted in connection with the killing of 17 Iraqi civilians in a 2007 massacre in Baghdad.
The latest round of pardons also included absolution for the wife of a former Republican congressman, a man with ties to Kim Kardashian, and a Palm Beach socialite with ties to Mar-a-Lago.
Trump waves to his supporters as he arrives in Mar-a-Lago after the pardon announcement
President Trump waved and smiled to his supporters as he arrived in Mar-a-Lago on Wednesday night
Trump supporters outside of Mar-A-Lago awaited the president’s arrival to his Florida home on Wednesday
The president’s supporters continued to protest Wednesday outside of Mar-a-Lago, where he will spend Christmas
George Papadopoulos, also appeared on Fox on Wednesday night in which he told the Hannity show that ‘Russian collusion was a fantasy’ and that the Mueller Report was ‘a premeditated counterintelligence set up by the Obama administration’
One of Tuesday night’s pardons, George Papadopoulos, also appeared on Fox on Wednesday night in which he told the Hannity show that ‘Russian collusion was a fantasy’ and that the Mueller Report was ‘a premeditated counterintelligence set up by the Obama administration’.
Papadopoulos, a former Trump campaign aide, admitted to lying to investigators looking in to Russian meddling in the 2016 presidential election and in 2017, pleaded guilty to lying to FBI agents about the timing and significance of his contacts with people who claimed to have ties to top Russian officials.
While stating at his sentencing hearing that he had made a ‘terrible mistake’, since his release from prison, Papadopoulos has claimed that he was targeted as part of an anti-Trump agenda.
‘This simply was the weaponization of the Obama administration’s intel agencies, targeting Americans affiliated directly with the rival presidential campaign, to essentially spy on them to find out what this rival presidential campaign was up to and to set various traps for them,’ Papadopoulos claimed on Wednesday.
Former Pennsylvania GOP senator Rick Santorum also hit out at the Mueller probe while reacting to the Trump pardons during an interview with CNN on Wedneday night.
‘We spent four years talking about something that’s unproven and more of a hoax than what we ever could have anticipated,’ he said, although he did not welcome the pardoning of Manafort or Stone.
‘I’m not a big fan of those guys,’ he admitted.
‘I don’t agree with Manafort. Roger Stone, again, I don’t like the way he handled himself in this situation. I think he was cavalier and undermined the rule of law. I don’t think he should be pardoned.’
Former Pennsylvania GOP senator Rick Santorum also hit out at the Mueller probe while reacting to the Trump pardons during an interview with CNN on Wedneday night
Yet he remained steadfast in claiming that despite the convictions ‘the whole Russian collusion conspiracy … felt flat and the American public saw it for that’.
‘He’s affirming one thing, and that is that he believes he’s not gonna be president on January 20th. If he did believe he’s going to be president on January 20th, he would not be doing these things,’ Santorum said of Trump.
Among Wednesday’s most controversial pardons is Charles Kushner, who was prosecuted by Chris Christie, a Trump ally and confidant who recently said it was time for the president to give up his legal challenges to November’s election.
Last year Christie described Kushner’s crime as ‘loathsome’ and ‘disgusting.’
‘I mean it’s one of the most loathsome, disgusting crimes that I prosecuted when I was US attorney. And I was a US attorney in New Jersey … so we had some loathsome and disgusting crime going on there,’ he told PBS.
Charles Kushner plead guilty to 16 counts of tax evasion, one count of retaliating against a federal witness, and another count of lying to the Federal Election Commission.
Charles Kushner’s retaliation conviction had to do with a revenge plot against his brother-in-law William Schulder, a former employee turned witness for federal prosecutors.
Charles Kushner hired a prostitute to lure Schulder into having sex in a Bridgewater, New Jersey, motel room as a hidden camera taped the encounter. That tape was then sent to Schulder’s wife, who was Charles’ sister Esther.
The Schulders, in turn, brought the tape to prosecutors, who tracked down the prostitute and threatened her with arrest. She turned on Kushner and revealed the plot.
Christie prosecuted Charles Kushner in 2004 when he was U.S. attorney for New Jersey and claims that was the reason the younger Kushner got him fired from heading Donald Trump‘s transition team after the 2016 election.
Christie negotiated a plea deal with Charles Kushner.
The tawdry case not only put the elder Kushner in jail for two years, it caused great embarrassment to the Kushner family.
Jared Kushner worked on criminal justice reform as part of his portfolio of issues in the White House, where he serves as a senior adviser to the president. It is said he was drawn to the issue because of his father’s time in prison.
Paul Manafort is on home release from his prison sentence due to the COVID-19 pandemic; he is seen at his daughter’s home
Roger Stone was at Turning Point USA’s gala at Mar-a-Lago this weekend
Manafort and Stone are two of the latest Trump allies who were brought down by Mueller’s investigation to be pardoned by the president.
And it’s the latest move by the president to undo what Mueller’s investigation has brought. Trump has long claimed he is the victim of a ‘witch hunt.’
He has now pardoned five people convicted in the Mueller probe, including former national security adviser Michael Flynn; campaign adviser George Papadopoulos, who pleaded guilty to lying to the FBI; and and Alex van der Zwaan, a Dutch lawyer who pleaded guilty in 2018 to lying to prosecutors.
Mueller’s investigation revealed Manafort’s business dealings with foreign officials as unregistered lobbyist.
Manafort was convicted on eight counts of bank fraud and tax fraud and then made a deal with prosecutors to avoid a second trial.
He is on home confinement due to the coronavirus after being sentenced to seven and a half years.
Stone was convicted on seven counts of lying to Congress, witness tampering and obstructing the House inquiry into possible Trump campaign coordination with Russia.
Trump commuted Stone’s 40 month sentence back in July but this fully absolves Stone of any record.
Stone, who lives in Florida, was at Mar-a-Lago over the weekend for a gala held by Turning Point USA, an organization of young conservatives who adore Trump.
Also announced in Wednesday’s round of pardons was absolution for Margaret Hunter, the wife of former Congressman Duncan Hunter, who Trump pardoned in Tuesday’s round.
The couple had plead guilty to charges of misusing campaign funds for personal expenses, which included everything from school supplies for their children, to food and booze, to a plane ticket for the family bunny to fly from California to Washington D.C.
Another one of Trump’s pardons has a Kim Kardashian link.
Topeka Sam, who served three years of a 130-month cocaine-related sentence, was the woman who inspired Kardashian to push for criminal justice reform and seek to meet Trump at the White House to ask for clemency for Alice Johnson.
Johnson has since received a full pardon from Trump. Johnson supported Sam’s pardon, the White House said. Sam founded the Ladies of Hope Ministries, where she mentors formerly incarcerated women.
The list also included figures of less national renown, including Mary McCarty, once a prominent figure in Palm Beach and south Florida circles.
She went to federal prison after both she and her now deceased husband were convicted on corruption charges.
The statement said she had the backing of former Florida Attorney General Pam Bondi – who defended Trump during impeachment, and Trump confidant Chris Ruddy, a Mar-a-Lago member.
Trump also pardoned Margaret Hunter (center), the wife of former Congressman Duncan Hunter (right), pardoned on Tuesday
Trump also inspired a man who helped inspire Kim Kardashian to work on criminal justice reform
McCarty was a Palm Beach County Commissioner, and as such voted on key issues affecting Mar-a-Lago. In 1996 she voted to approve a $75 million settlement between the Trump-owned club and the county over airport noise restrictions. As part of the settlement, Trump was able to lease land for a golf course.
She and her husband, former water district chairman Kevin McCarty, both served time in prison after a corruption sweep.
She formerly chaired the Palm Beach GOP. McCarty pleaded guilty to honest services fraud and was sentenced in 2009, spending two years at a federal work camp in Texas following charges she voted on projects that steered business that financially benefited her husband, who helped run a Raymond James office that did municipal lending. Prosecutors said she voted on bonds where he got a commission.
McCarty was accused of concealing his wife’s crimes, and the Florida power couple was ordered to pay back $272,000.
The president pardoned Stephanie Mohr, who was a Prince George’s County Police Department rookie in 1995 when she responded to a burglary and her police dog bit the suspect, an undocumented immigrant, causing him to get 10 stitches.
Several years later, the FBI launched an investigation into the department and her unit after a series in The Washington Post raised questions about the dogs’ uses.
Mohr served a decade in federal prison over the dog bite. The Law Enforcement Legal Defense Fund and the Fraternal Order of Police backed her clemency, the White House said.
Trump also pardoned Republican political aides Jesse Benton and John Tate, who in 2012 worked for Rep. Ron Paul’s presidential campaign.
Benton and Tate concealed more than $70,000 given to Iowa State Senator Kent Sorenson so that he would change his endorsement from Rep. Michele Bachmann to Paul during the Republican presidential primary.
Sen. Rand Paul, who Benton also worked for, supported the pardon, the White House said. Benton also worked for Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell’s 2014 re-election campaign.
Full list of Trump’s pre-Christmas pardons
Charles Kushner – Full pardon
Charles Kushner (pictured left, with his son Jared) pleaded guilty to multiple crimes in 2004 and served two years in prison
Charles Kushner, 66, pleaded guilty to multiple crimes in 2004 and served two years in prison in part for setting up his brother-in-law with a prostitute, videotaping it and then trying to blackmail him over it.
Kushner is the father of Donald Trump’s son-in-law, Jared, a senior advisor to the President.
He was born in 1954 to holocaust survivors Joseph and Rae Kushner and named Chanan after his uncle who died in a concentration camp.
Kushner is a disbarred attorney and property developer who set up Kushner Companies in 1985, taking over management of his father’s 4,000 New Jersey apartments.
By 1999, Kushner had expanded the business to more than 10,000 residential apartments, a homebuilding business, commercial properties and a community bank.
Before Trump’s election in 2016, Charles Kushner was a long-time donor to the Democratic Party and in 2004, he was fined $508,900 for campaign donations in the names of his partnerships when he lacked authorization to do so.
After Kushner discovered William Schulder was cooperating with federal authorities, he hired a prostitute to lure his brother-in-law, then arranged to have the encounter in a New Jersey motel room recorded with a hidden camera and the recording sent to his own sister, the man’s wife.
Former New Jersey Governor Chris Christie called it ‘one of the most loathsome, disgusting crimes’ he ever prosecuted as US attorney.
Kushner pled 18 counts of illegal campaign contributions, tax evasion, and witness tampering in 2005 and was disbarred.
After leaving prison in 2006, Kushner resumed his career in real estate, including purchasing the famed Watchtower complex along the Brooklyn Bridge, the former headquarters for the Jehovah’s Witnesses.
His son Jared has talked openly about how deeply his father’s imprisonment impacted his life.
He was in his early 20s and a law and business school student in the mid-2000s when his father was sentenced and suddenly found himself having to run the family’s businesses while shuttling back and forth on weekends to see his father in Alabama.
Paul Manafort – Full pardon
Paul Manafort, 71, was convicted on eight counts of bank fraud and tax fraud and then made a deal with prosecutors to avoid a second trial
Paul Manafort, 71, was Donald Trump’s former campaign chairman and was among the first people to be charged in Mueller’s investigation.
The investigation examined possible coordination between the Trump campaign and Russia in the 2016 election campaign.
He was released from a low-security federal prison in May to serve his sentence on home confinement due to concerns about the coronavirus.
Prior to his release, he had been jailed since June 2018 and was serving more than seven years in prison following his conviction.
Manafort was prosecuted in two federal courts and was convicted by a jury in federal court in Virginia in 2018 and later pleaded guilty in Washington.
He was sentenced last March and was immediately hit with state charges in New York after prosecutors accused him of giving false information on a mortgage loan application.
A New York judge threw out state mortgage fraud charges, ruling that the criminal case was too similar to one that already landed Manafort in prison.
Prosecutors appealed that ruling last month.
Manafort worked for Trump’s campaign from March 2016 and chaired it from June to August 2016, overseeing Trump being adopted as Republican candidate at the Republican National Convention in Cleveland.
He was the most senior campaign official to be implicated by Mueller.
Manafort was one of Washington D.C.’s longest-term and most influential lobbyists but in 2015, his money dried up and the next year he turned to Trump for help, offering to be his campaign chairman for free – in the hope of making more money afterwards.
But Mueller unwound his previous finances and discovered years of tax and bank fraud as he coined in cash from pro-Russia political parties and oligarchs in Ukraine.
Roger Stone – Full pardon
Roger Stone, 68, has been a longtime friend and ally of the president and was convicted in Mueller’s investigation for lying to Congress, witness tampering
Roger Stone, 68, has been a longtime friend and ally of the president.
He was also convicted in Mueller’s investigation for lying to Congress, witness tampering and obstructing the House investigation into whether Trump’s campaign colluded with Russia to win the 2016 election.
Trump commuted his sentence in July just days before he was scheduled to report to federal prison.
‘The president has saved my life, and he’s given me the opportunity to fight for vindication,’ Stone said at the time.
Then 67, Stone said that entering prison would have been a death sentence in light of the coronavirus pandemic.
‘I had very, very severe asthma as a child. If you look at the profile of those who are most at risk, I think I fit that,’ he said.
On Wednesday, he issued Stone a full pardon.
Stone had worked on the campaigns of Republican politicians since the 1970s, including Ronald Reagan, Jack Kemp, Bob Dole and George W Bush.
Stone entered the political arena for real in 1972 when he ditched his studies at George Washington University, this time to support Nixon in his re-election campaign – not to be the only time he shifted allegiances without a qualm.
In one of his first ‘dirty tricks’ he contributed $135 to one of Nixon’s Republican rivals in the name of the Young Socialist Alliance – then slipped the receipt to a journalist.
When Nixon triumphed the braggadocious young aide was rewarded with a job in the administration.
Perhaps unintentionally, his association with student dirty tricks also gained him an association with the ‘ratf***ers,’ the dirty operative beloved of Nixon.
Stone himself denied being one of them, saying they were from the University of Southern California, but the nickname was attached to him for life.
The 37th President of the United States left a lasting impression on Stone: the longtime GOP operative would later have Nixon’s face tattooed on his back.
James Batmasian – Full pardon
Batmasian is a real-estate investor and runs property management companies in South Florida.
In 2008, he pleaded guilty to cheating the federal government out of more than $250,000 by failing to pay federal taxes for employees at his company.
He was an influential developer and at the time was one of the largest landowners in Boca Raton, Florida. He served an eight-month prison sentence.
John Boultbee and Peter Atkinson – Full pardon
Former Hollinger Chief Financial Officer John Boultbee was convicted as part of an alleged fraud scheme involving Lord Conrad Black, and served nearly a year in prison for mail fraud
Boultbee is the former chief financial officer and Atkinson is the former vice president of Hollinger International.
Both men were convicted as part of an alleged fraud scheme involving Lord Conrad Black, and served nearly a year in prison for mail fraud.
Trump has had previous real estate partnerships with Hollinger International Inc.
Gary Brugman – Full pardon
The former US Border Patrol agent was convicted of striking and violating the civil rights of a man who had crossed the US border illegally.
Court records said Brugman and other Border Patrol officers had stopped a group of people who crossed the border illegally and during the encounter, he struck one of the men with his foot, pushing him to the ground and then hit the man with his hands.
The man later filed a complaint when he was in custody at a Border Patrol station. Brugman had worked as a Border Patrol agent for four years in Eagle Pass, Texas.
He served 27 months in prison.
The White House said his pardon was supported by several Republican members of Congress and conservative media personalities, including Laura Ingraham, Sara Carter, Glenn Beck and Lou Dobbs, along with former New York City Police Commissioner Bernie Kerik, who also was convicted of a federal crime and pardoned by Trump.
Rebekah Charleston – Full pardon
Charleston was arrested in 2006 for tax evasion and the White House said she is a victim of sex trafficking who was forced into prostitution.
Officials said she volunteers to help sex trafficking victims and her pardon was also supported by a law enforcement agent who arrested her.
Robert Coughlin – Full pardon
Coughlin pled guilty to a single count of conflict of interest in performing his duties as a Department of Justice official.
He was charged for doing favors on matters before the Department of Justice in exchange for sports and concert tickets.
Coughlin voluntarily surrendered his law license and was sentenced to 30 days in a halfway house and 200 hours of community service.
He was issued a full pardon.
Margaret Hunter – Full pardon
Margaret Hunter (pictured in August this year) was convicted of conspiracy to misuse campaign funds and was sentenced to three years of probation
Hunter is the wife of former US Representative Duncan Hunter, who Trump pardoned on Tuesday.
Along with her husband, she was also convicted of conspiracy to misuse campaign funds and was sentenced to three years of probation.
Her husband, a Southern California Republican, had pleaded guilty to stealing about $150,000 from his campaign funds to pay for a lavish lifestyle, from vacations to outings with friends, private school tuition and his daughter’s birthday party.
Rickey Kanter – Full pardon
Kanter was the owner and CEO of Dr. Comfort, a company which manufactures special shoes and inserts for diabetics.
He settled claims in civil court regarding shoe inserts that were technically non-compliant with Medicare regulations before a federal charge was filed against him.
Kanter pled guilty to one count of mail fraud and completed his sentence of one year and one day in 2012.
James Kassouf – Full pardon
Kassouf pleaded guilty in 1989 to a federal tax offense.
The White House said that since his convicted, he has been devoted to his church, fire department and works with charitable organizations.
Cesar Lozada – Full pardon
Lozada, an immigrant from Cuba, was charged in 2004 of conspiring to distribute marijuana.
He served his sentence of 14 months in prison and 3 years supervised release, and paid a $10,000 fine.
Mary McCarty – Full pardon
McCarty, a former county commissioner in Palm Beach County, Florida, was issued a full pardon on Wednesday. She was convicted of a federal criminal charge for honest services fraud.
When she was convicted, prosecutors said she had misused her position as a county commissioner to ‘personally enrich herself, her husband, and their associates through a series of municipal bond transactions’ and by receiving gifts and gratuities from people doing business with the Board of County Commissioners.
The White House said her pardon was supported by former Florida Attorney General Pam Bondi and Christopher Ruddy, the CEO of Newsmax Media.
Stephanie Mohr – Full pardon
Former Maryland police officer Stephanie Mohr was convicted in 2001 of violating a homeless man’s civil rights by letting her police dog attack him even though he had surrendered
The former Maryland police officer was convicted in 2001 of violating a homeless man’s civil rights by letting her police dog attack him even though he had surrendered.
Prosecutors said after the man had surrendered, Mohr released her police dog and the canine bit into the man’s leg, requiring ten stitches.
Mohr, the first canine handler in the Prince George’s County police force, served 10 years in prison.
She was convicted of violating the man’s civil rights under the color of authority; another officer who faced trial in the case was acquitted.
Joseph Occhipinti – Full pardon
Occhipinti was an agent with the US Immigration and Naturalization Service when he was convicted in 1991 of conspiracy to violate civil rights under the color of law and making false statements.
Authorities charged that he illegally detained and searched Hispanic store owners in New York City and then made false statements to cover-up those activities.
His sentence was commuted after seven months in prison by President George HW Bush.
The White House said he had earned 76 commendations during his career, including from three attorneys general.
Russell Plaisance – Full posthumous pardon
Trump granted a posthumous pardon for Plaisance, who was convicted of conspiracy to important cocaine from a 1987 case, which the White House said stemmed from ‘one conversation in which he participated’.
A White House news release cited the judge who presided over his sentencing saying that the actions were inconsistent with Plaisance’s life history and character.
Officials said he has built a tugboat business that has seven vessels and employs 50 people.
The White House said the prosecutors involved in his case did not object to the pardon.
William J. Plemons, Jr. – Full pardon
The White House said Plemons was convicted of various financial crimes in the late 1990s and early 2000s and served 27 months in federal prison.
Officials said he served in the Air Force and supported several charitable organizations.
Topeka Sam – Full pardon
Topeka Sam was convicted of conspiracy to possess and distribute cocaine and served three years of a more than 10-year prison sentence
Sam, now a criminal justice advocate who helped work on a bipartisan criminal justice overhaul that Trump often touts, was convicted of conspiracy to possess and distribute cocaine and served three years of a more than 10-year prison sentence.
She was in the White House when Trump signed the overhaul measure, known as the First Step Act, into law. Sam posted a video on Twitter shortly after the pardon was announced, thanking Trump, and saying, “this is all so surreal.”
Her case had been championed by other criminal justice reform advocates like Alice Marie Johnson, whose life sentence Trump commuted in 2018 at the urging of reality TV star Kim Kardashian West.
Mark Shapiro and Irving Stitsky – Commuted sentence
Trump commuted Shapiro and Stitsky’s sentences after they were convicted in federal court in New York of defrauding more than 250 people in a $23million real estate scam.
Both men were convicted and sentenced to serve 85 years in federal prison.
Prosecutors said Stitsky and Shapiro also diverted millions of dollars of investor funds for their own benefit.
The White House said the men had been offered plea deals to serve no more than nine years but had turned them down and chose instead to go to trial.
A White House news release praised the men as “model prisoners,” who had earned support and praise from other inmates.
Mark Siljander – Full pardon
Trump Grants Clemency to Blagojevich, Milken and Kerik
Roger Stone says he found out about his pardon from watching Fox News as he thanks Donald Trump and is granted clemency along with 28 others including Paul Manafort and Jared Kushner's father who hired a prostitute to seduce his brother-in-law have 5302 words, post on www.dailymail.co.uk at December 24, 2020. This is cached page on Talk Vietnam. If you want remove this page, please contact us.