[HOME] - [NEWS] - [MY CARTOONS] - [MY COMIC BOOK] - [MY MOVIES] - [MY PAPERS] - [HISTORICAL ESSAYS]

ELAINE CHAO - DRUG RUNNING MONKEY

Mitch's relationship with his wife Elaine Chao is purely business - the drug business. Her father has made Mitch one of the wealthiest US Politicians and Mitch gets all that money as long as he does what the Chinese tell him. Elaine Chao is a hermaphrodite man with undescended testicles. On her DNA test it comes back, gay man. Mitch is the same, - a dickless ballless gay man.

The difference between the two is Mitch has 3 vaginas and Elaine Chao has none - they both have undescended testicles and no dicks. They are both technically hermaphrodite men. Elaine Chao's father James is a dickless ball-less faggot who got impregnated by a aboriginal pigmy - that's where we get the idiot Elaine from. Her father is a hermaphrodite illuminati Jew who eats shit. Their whole family are hermaphrodite shit-eaters.



Mitch McConnell is gay and is not interested in women at all. Together Mitch and Elaine have a business partnership where Elain Chao's daddy makes Mitch rich and in exchange Mitch helps the Chinese mob transport drugs and helps the Chinese party in their dealings with the US. The Chinese own Mitch - he is literally their slave.



Mitch helps protect the Chinese transport of Cocaine and Heroin to the US.

Which is why Mitch's Father-in-Law just got caught transporting 90 lbs of cocaine. Mitch's Chinese-Father-in-law is a Chinese Triad mobster. Mitch helps transport Chinese cocaine and heroin into the US.



James Chao, father of Mitch McConnell's wife Elaine, has a lot of questions to answer after 40 kilograms of cocaine (about $6.7 million worth) was found on the Ping May, a ship owned by the Foremost Group, a company James Chao founded and led to a tidy fortune. But was that fortune built on honest movement of legitimate bulk trade goods, or has Mr. Chao been trading in less than legal goods?



The cocaine, found in 40 separate packages, was discovered during a routine inspection hidden among a load of coal bound for Europe from the port of Santa Marta, Columbia onboard the Ping May, one of 15 ships Foremost currently operates, with another 8 under construction. The final destination for the ship was to be the Netherlands, likely one of the port cities surrounding Amsterdam. It is known that the Ping May has been witnessed at the port of Zaanstad, one of these cities, in the past.

Foremost Group is the source of most of Senator McConnell's fortune through gifts and inheritance from his in-laws. It is a shadowy corporation, utilizing a complex scheme of shell companies to skip out on millions in taxes annually.

The Foremost Group leaves a faint online trace. Foremost's website FMCNY.com is blank. Records and court documents obtained by The Nation show that the ownership of the company's vessels—with names such as Ping May, Soya May, Fu May and Grain May—is obscured through a byzantine structure of tax entities. Most of Foremost's vessels are flagged in Liberia, which ensures that crew members of Foremost's ships work under Liberia's maritime labor laws, which critics note allow for intimidation in the workplace and few protections for labor unions. In addition, a Liberian "flag of convenience" allows ship owners to pay lower tonnage taxes than ships that fly the US flag. Maritime companies have increasingly used the Marshall Islands to register their vessels. The jurisdiction boasts of "no taxation, lax regulation, and no requirements for disclosure of many corporate details—even to the United States government," according to a report in World Policy Journal.

For almost 30 years, since the late ‘80s, the Chao family has bankrolled Senator Mitch McConnell. When McConnell married Elaine Chao, in 1993, the Chao family lavished him with enormous gifts.

In 2008, a gift from the Chao family of between 5 and 25 million dollars made McConnell one of the richest politicians in the nation (congressional financial disclosure reports only require dollar ranges … McConnell reported a gift of "between 5 and 25 million dollars on his 2008 report).



McConnell has benefitted in many ways from his relationship with his in-laws.

The Republican Senate minority leader's personal wealth grew seven-fold over the last ten years thanks in large part to a gift given to him and his wife in 2008 from James Chao worth between $5 million and $25 million (Senate ethics forms require personal finance disclosures in ranges of amounts, rather than specific figures). The gift helped the McConnells after their stock portfolio dipped in the wake of the financial crisis that year, and ensured they could pay off more than $100,000 in mortgage debt on their Washington home.

The generous gift made McConnell one of the wealthiest members of the Senate, with a net worth averaging around $22.8 million, according to The Washington Post's review of his financial disclosures.

Following the gift, McConnell sent a letter of congratulations to an auditorium of Chinese officials in Shanghai who were gathered for an event honoring James Chao's wife (McConnell's mother-in-law, Ruth Mulan Chu Chao, who passed away in 2007). The Shanghai Mulan Education Foundation, created in her honor, regularly hosts students from the University of Louisville, where McConnell has a leadership academy bearing his name that sends students on trips to China.

The ties between McConnell and his in-laws have come under scrutiny before. In 2001, they were probed in depth by The New Republic in an article that charged that McConnell led an effort to soften his party's criticism of China. Through James Chao, who was a classmate of Jiang Zemin, the president of China in the '90s, McConnell and his wife met with Jiang several times, both in Beijing and in Washington. McConnell subsequently tempered his criticism of Chinese human rights abuses, and broke with hawks like Senator Jesse Helms to support Most Favored Nation trading status with China. As Foremost established closer ties with mainland China, McConnell endorsed the position that the United States should remain "ambiguous" about coming to the defense of Taiwan. In 1999, McConnell and his wife appeared at the University of Louisville with Chinese Ambassador Li Zhaoxing. Li used the opportunity to bash congressional leaders for rebuking China over its repression of the Falun Gong religious sect. "Any responsible government will not foster evil propensities of cults by being over-lenient," Li reportedly said at the event with McConnell and Chao. Rather than distance himself from the remarks, McConnell reportedly spoke about his "good working relationship" with Li.

Shockingly, McConnell is an alleged "anti-drug warrior." He sponsored the 1996 "Enhanced Marijuana Penalties Act," which would increase the mandatory minimum sentencing for people caught with marijuana. Mitch also firmly opposes any form of legalized marijuana.

In other words, McConnell's family have been financing his Senate campaigns with their cocaine drug profits…so that McConnell can go to Washington, to wage a "war on drugs."





Though Foremost has played a pivotal role in McConnell's life, bestowing the senator with most of his personal wealth and generating thousands in donations to his campaign committees, the drug bust went unnoticed in Kentucky, where every bit of McConnell-related news has generated fodder for the campaign trail. That's because, like many international shipping companies, Chao's firm is shrouded from public view, concealing its identity and limiting its legal liability through an array of tax shelters and foreign registrations. Registered through a limited liability company in the Marshall Islands, the Ping May flies the Liberian flag.

Not only is Elaine Chao married to Mitch, she's now Trump's Secretary of Transportation. Such a plum position makes it really easy for the Chinese Triad drug runners to bring cocaine and heroin in from China. Elaine is even doing interviews with her Father like her father is some honary member of the Trump cabinet.



In at least a dozen interviews with Chinese and Chinese-American media outlets since her nomination, Transportation Secretary Elaine Chao has appeared beside her shipping magnate father, whose company carries goods between the United States and Asia, and who has given Chao and her husband at least $5 million in the past 10 years.

In many of the videos, James Chao is introduced as founder and chairman of the Foremost Group shipping company, and, in discussing a 2016 biography about his life, speaks proudly of his daughter's role as secretary of transportation, as she sits beaming by his side.

The appearances raise ethical concerns, experts say, because public officials are legally banned from using their office for any form of private gain for themselves or others. In the videos, James Chao, who has four other living daughters, sits beside the transportation secretary while discussing the family business - which has expanded in recent years and relies in part on Asian and Asian-American customers - and his 2016 biography, which touts him as a business success and philanthropic leader.

Foremost Group is a family enterprise, with Elaine Chao's sister Angela serving as CEO and her sister Christine as general counsel. James Chao, in the videos, cites Elaine's work as a college student helping to build up the business. In one video, which appears to have been made as a Lunar New Year greeting, a seated James appears with Elaine and Angela to wish viewers a "happy, healthy, safe and successful new year in the upcoming Year of the Dog."

Foremost Group celebrated its 50th anniversary in 2014, but is now appears to be engaging in a brisk period of expansion. Before Trump's inauguration in January 2017, it had 23 registered ships but since then has added 10 - more than a 40 percent increase in capacity - according to IHS Global ship registry information. This growth is directly attributable to the corruption of the Trump administration and Chao's ability to leverage that corruption.

Elaine Chao's new position as Secretary of the Department of Transportation also coincided with her sister Angela Chao's ascension to the board of directors of the Bank of China, which she joined in January 2017. This further provides a conflict of interest between our government's interests and the Chinese.

Experts in government ethics said Elaine Chao's media appearances with her father might violate a regulation that prohibits federal employees from using their public office for their "own private gain, for the endorsement of any product, service or enterprise, or for the private gain of friends, relatives, or persons with whom the employee is affiliated in a nongovernmental capacity."

Not only do the DOT flags appear prominently in the New China Press interview and several other interviews, the state flag of Kentucky appears in at least one, which points up her connection to her powerful husband, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.).

Hana Callaghan, director of government ethics at Santa Clara University's Markkula Center for Applied Ethics, said since public officials "have a duty to maintain and preserve trust in government," they are obligated "to avoid even the appearance of impropriety."

That means they shouldn't "promote one business over another," she said.

"What troubles me about [Secretary Chao's actions] is perhaps it may appear that a person in her situation is using her office and her position in order to publicize her father's book, or this book about her family," Callaghan said. "That's not a public purpose."

Elaine's busy selling off our country to the Chinese. The Chao family's connections to the Chinese-American community were also on display in February, when Secretary Chao used the multi-level atrium of the relatively new DOT headquarters building - a large entertainment space - to host a Lunar New Year party for more than 400 guests, according to a list of scheduled attendees. That list showed less than 10 percent were DOT employees; the vast majority were from the Asian-American business community, including leaders from Chinese and Taiwanese chambers of commerce from cities around the United States.

DOT spokespeople declined to comment on how much government funding was spent on the party, a business-attire affair that included Chinese food and for which many guests traveled from New York City and beyond. The spokespeople also rejected any suggestions of impropriety, insisting that the party was in the same vein as other ethnic celebrations the agency typically hosts, such as Asian-Pacific Heritage Month and Hispanic Heritage Month. They said the guest list was developed with input from the DOT Management Office, the DOT Asian-Pacific American Employees Council, and the White House Presidential Advisory Commission on Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders.

However, a DOT employee who has worked at the agency through multiple administrations said the celebrations DOT is referencing typically are for DOT employees and not primarily for outside guests.