Trump Brings Up Debunked Vince Foster Conspiracy Theory As “Very Fishy”
There’s no such thing as a conspiracy theory that Donald Trump will not believe.
I don’t bring [Foster] up because I don’t know enough to really discuss it. I will say there are people who continue to bring it up because they think it was absolutely a murder. I don’t do that because I don’t think it’s fair.
Deputy White House counsel Vince Foster was found dead in Fort Marcy Park off the George Washington Parkway in Virginia, outside Washington, D.C., on July 20, 1993.
(h/t The Hill)
Donald Trump didn’t want to discuss the Foster conspiracy theory… by discussing it? How is that statement not dishonest?
Vince Foster’s death in 1993 was concluded to have been a suicide by inquiries/investigations conducted by the United States Park Police, the Department of Justice, the FBI, the United States Congress, Independent Counsel Robert B. Fiske, CNN, and Independent Counsel Kenneth Starr who was not a fan of the Clintons. The idea that Vincent Foster’s death was anything other than a suicide flies in the face of all available evidence, including Foster’s own suicide note. But yet this never stops wingnut conspiracy sites like WND, Breibart, and The Daily Mail from keeping fiction alive.
This is not the only false or unsubstantiated conspiracy theory that Donald Trump subscribes to. Some examples are:
- “Birther” conspiracy theory that President Obama was not a natural born citizen.
- Climate change hoax conspiracy theory.
- Link between vaccines and autism conspiracy theory.