Michael Mukasey

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Person.png Michael Mukasey   History Commons LinkedIn Powerbase SourcewatchRdf-entity.pngRdf-icon.png
(lawyer, judge, deep state operative)
Michael Mukasey.jpg
BornMichael Bernard Mukasey
New York City, New York, U.S.
Alma materColumbia University, Yale Law School
ChildrenMarc Jessica
SpouseSusan Bernstock
InterestsUS Law
A lawyer and former judge who was Attorney General of the US from 2007 to 2009. He was judge in the Larry Silverstein -v- Insurance companies post 9-11 litigation.

Employment.png United States Attorney General

In office
November 9, 2007 - January 20, 2009
Succeeded byMark Filip
A pro-torture Attorney General

Michael Mukasey is a US Deep state operative and a pro-torture former US Attorney General.

Relationship with Rudy Giuliani

Michael Mukasey has been friends with Rudy Giuliani since working at the same law firm in the early 1970s.[1]


During his tenure on the bench, Mukasey presided over the criminal prosecution of Omar Abdel Rahman and El Sayyid Nosair, whom he sentenced to life in prison for a plot to blow up the United Nations and other Manhattan landmarks uncovered during an investigation into the 1993 World Trade Center bombing.[2] Mukasey also heard the trial of José Padilla, ruling that the U.S. citizen and alleged terrorist could be held as an enemy combatant but was entitled to see his lawyers. Mukasey also was the judge in the litigation between developer Larry Silverstein and several insurance companies arising from the destruction of the World Trade Center.[2] In a 2003 suit, he issued a preliminary injunction preventing the Motion Picture Association of America from enforcing its ban against the distribution of screener copies of films during awards season, ruling that the ban was likely an unlawful restraint of trade unfair to independent filmmakers.

September 11th

Full article: Rated 4/5 9-11

Mukasey has been appraised on at least 60 occasions of the multiple contradictions of the official narrative of 9-11 event. He nevertheless chose not to respond. Let readers draw their own concusions.[3]

Pro Waterboarding stance

In a 2008 hearing, he said waterboarding would feel like torture if he were subjected to it.[4] However, on December 11, 2014, Mukasey stated on CNN that he believed waterboarding could not be called torture.[5]


In 2008, Mukasey was likely the attorney-general in the Department of Justice who received a request to drop the case from Jeffrey Epstein's lawyer Kenneth Starr.[6]

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