British spy Christopher Steele, who created the fraudulent Steele dossier that sabotaged Donald Trump‘s presidency, may have produced a second dossier for the FBI.
The Telegraph, a London-based newspaper, relied on anonymous sources to report about the second dossier.
The dossier allegedly contains more claims that Trump colluded with Russians to steal the 2016 presidential election. It also mentions that existence of sex tapes, the Washington Examiner reported.
Steele, a former MI6 agent, collected the information that compromised the first fake dossier from June to December 2016.
The new report claims that Steele, through his company Orbis Business Intelligence, continued to funnel the FBI salacious information about Trump while he was the duly elected president.
Orbis Business Intelligence denies that a second dossier exists.
“We can categorically state that there is no ‘second dossier.'” the company told Forensic News. “Media reports may be referring to our willing co-operation with the Mueller inquiry which is a matter of public record.”
The FBI refused to comment on the existence of a second dossier.
Special counsel Robert Mueller spent about two years investigating the reliability of the Steele dossier and found that Trump did not collude with the Russians.
President Joe Biden‘s Treasury Department has again revived allegations of collusion with its sanctions against Russian Konstantin Kilimnik, who worked with Paul Manafort, the chairman of the Trump presidential campaign.
He allegedly gave Russian spies “sensitive information on polling and campaign strategy.”
Meanwhile, special counsel John Durham continues his investigation into the origins of the Russian collusion hoax.
In mid-April, he sent a subpoena to the Brookings Institution, which employed the primary source for Steele’s first dossier. The source, Igor Danchenko, worked for Brookings from 2005 to 2010.
In 2016, Danchenko traveled to Russia to collect information for Steele’s dossier.
Durham sought information about Danchenko’s “old personnel files and other documents.”
Michael Cavadel, the general counsel at Brookings, said none of the information had anything to do with the Steele dossier, the Washington Examiner reported.