“I’m going to start thinking about Edward Snowden’s pardon”

Edward Snowden could return to the US if Donald Trump decides to grant him an apology President of the complainant.

According to a Reuters report on Aug. 15 Trump said he would start “studying” a possible pardon for the applicant, who has lived in an asylum in Russia since leaving the US in 2013.. The comments came shortly after Trump told The Post that “a lot of people” think Snowden “is not being treated fairly”.

In one reply From Twitter on Trump’s comments, Snowden said:

“”The last time we heard about a pardon from the White House was in 2016when the same attorney general who once charged me admitted that my job to expose the NSA’s unconstitutional mass surveillance system had ultimately been “a public service”. “

“I’m going to start thinking about Edward Snowden’s pardon”
“I’m going to start thinking about Edward Snowden’s pardon”

Pursuant to Section 2 of the United States Constitution, A president has the power to grant pardons and pardons “for crimes against the United StatesSnowden is still being charged with violating the 1917 Espionage Act and stealing state property.

If the President of the United States asserted that authority, he would The former National Security Agency contractor is the 26th person to award Trump since he took office in January 2017.

Snowden always talks about cryptocurrencies

Since his exile in Russia, Snowden has often voiced his views on Bitcoin (BTC).and even voiced concern about its blockchain being “devastatingly public”.

The servers on which Snowden shared thousands of documents with journalists in 2013 were reportedly paid for in Bitcoin.. Additionally, the whistleblower said he “felt like buying bitcoin” during the March crisis when the price of the coin fell to $ 3,782.

In 2019, Snowden had hinted that he could turn to cryptocurrencies to circumvent the U.S. government’s attempt to restrict his access to the proceeds from the publication of his book Permanent Record.. On August 7, a US trial judge decided to sanction the applicant for selling his book, stating that he had “clearly acted in bad faith”.

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