Uranium One trial reset for Oct. 29th, Judge suppressed two of three million evidence exhibits
Judge Theodore Chuang (above) was Editor of the Harvard Law Review a year before President Barack Hussein Obama.
Mark T. Lambert’s Uranium One trial was delayed until Oct. 29th by Maryland District Court Judge Theodore Chuang.
It is pronounced Schwong.
It rhymes with King Kong.
Lambert is considered an expert in uranium transportation logistics by the Department of Energy.
He allegedly was involved in a money laundering scam.
Uranium One was a 20-year program of the U.S. government, approved by Congress and signed by President Bill Clinton.
In the deal, Russia agreed to ship uranium worth $150 billion from 19,999 nuclear warheads to the U.S.
Who knows where the uranium went, who was paid, and what it was used for.
Uranium One is explained by former Assistant Attorney Rod Rosenstein in this document:
Judge Chuang also granted the prosecutor’s motion to suppress evidence when he reset the trial date.
It means Lambert is unable to see or use two of three million Uranium One documents or evidence exhibits in his defense.
This evidence would have established a time line from Sept. 16th, 1991 for Uranium One.
That is when Transport Logistics International (TLI) was originally incorporated in Colorado by Diplomatic Transport Inc.
However, Judge Chuang did force prosecutors to disclose 998,000 evidence exhibits on April 24th.
This is the third time the Judge has reset the trial date.
George Webb reporting from the Mark T. Lambert criminal hearing