The January 6 Committee doesn’t want you to know this devastating truth about its star witness

The January 6 Committee set out to craft a narrative that would lead to criminal charges against Donald Trump.

But the Committee got some bad news.

And the January 6 Committee doesn’t want you to know this devastating truth about its star witness.

The Committee’s “star witness” was 26-year-old former Trump aide Cassidy Hutchinson.

Hutchinson told all sorts of fantastical tales about Donald Trump attacking the Secret Service and White House counsel Pat Cipollone warning the President that he would be charged with every crime in the book if he went to the Capitol on January 6.

Hutchinson’s truthfulness was immediately called into question, as former Trump White House lawyer Eric Herschmann explained that she lied about writing a note with language for President Trump to read telling his supporters to go home on January 6.

Secret Service agent Bobby Engle and Deputy Chief of Staff Tony Ornato both made it clear they would contradict Hutchinson’s claim that Trump tried to choke Engle and lunged for the steering wheel of the presidential SUV.

But now a former Trump official alleged Hutchinson may have had a financial motive to tell the Committee whatever it wanted to hear.

The Daily Caller published emails from Hutchinson to the former Trump officials showing her in desperate financial straits when the Committee subpoenaed her testimony.

“I was subpoenaed by the 1/6 Committee on November 9, 2020, but was not formally served until Wednesday, January 26, 2021. I’ve had difficulty securing a legal team, and was hoping you may be able to put me in contact with any fundraising organizations and/or attorneys that are involved in this process,” the email read.

“My aunt and uncle applied to refinance their house to loosen up some money since I don’t have much immediate family, but they weren’t approved,” the email added.

The Daily Caller reported that Hutchinson allegedly reached out to former contacts looking for a lawyer and money.

“Cassidy Hutchinson reached out to various people in the Trump world asking for both financial assistance and help finding a lawyer. She told us she was in significant financial distress, had no family that could help, and couldn’t even afford food. She also told us Mark Meadows wouldn’t return her calls. To our knowledge, she spoke with multiple lawyers and chose Stefan Passantino to represent her,” a source with first-hand knowledge of Hutchinson’s actions stated.

“She reached out to Trump world and was like, ‘Hey. The Committee reached out to me. I really need help.’ She didn’t have a job. She didn’t have money to pay a lawyer. Trump has been trying to be really helpful, especially with young people who weren’t like bad actors on J6, like get you a lawyer. Pay for it. Meadows wasn’t returning her phone calls and like her circle of people, weren’t, like, helpful,” a former senior Trump official revealed.

There is a lucrative market for former Trump officials to publish tell-all books or sign commentator deals with CNN.

Olivia Troye and Alyssa Farah Griffin are two former Trump officials who now regularly appear on CNN and other shows where they recite whatever anti-Trump talking points their left-wing media employers think the audience wants to hear.

Critics contend Cassidy Hutchinson may have turned on Trump to set herself up financially in a similar fashion.

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