Roger Stone

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Person.png Roger Stone   History Commons Keywiki Sourcewatch Twitter Website WikiquoteRdf-entity.pngRdf-icon.png
Roger Stone.jpg
BornRoger Jason Stone Jr.
Norwalk, Connecticut, U.S.
Alma materGeorge Washington University
SpouseAnn Stone
PartyRepublican,  Libertarian

Not to be confused with Roger Stone (Bilderberger)

Roger Stone is a longtime advisor to Donald Trump.


In 1980 Roger Stone co-founded the Washington, DC-based lobbying firm Black, Manafort, Stone with principals Paul Manafort and Charles R. Black Jr..[1][2][3] They recruited Peter G. Kelly and the firm was renamed Black, Manafort, Stone and Kelly in 1984.[4]:124 During the 1980s, BMSK leveraged its "White House connections" to attract "high-paying clients" including "U.S. corporations", "trade associations", and foreign governments. By 1990, it was "one of the leading lobbyists for American companies and foreign organizations".[4]:125

2016 Testimony

Allegations against Scott Walker and Reince Priebus

In 2016, Roger Stone accused Governor Scott Walker and Republican National Committee Chair Reince Priebus of multiple counts of election fraud in Wisconsin.[5]


Roger Stone stated to the House Intelligence Committee that there is "not one shred of evidence” to back up the allegation of Russian interference in the 2016 US election.[6]



Roger Stone has claimed he was poisoned by political enemies.[7]

"Roger Stone has revealed that he was almost killed after being poisoned with what doctors believe may have been Polonium. Appearing on the Alex Jones Show, Stone detailed this unbelievable assassination attempt, including that he had originally thought that he had a simple stomach virus before becoming extremely ill. “I became extremely ill, this manifested itself in over 14 days of high fevers, delirium, night sweats, I had lesions on my chest and my face. I had extreme diarrhea, I had vomiting that could not be stopped with medication. I became exceedingly dehydrated and ultimately had to be hydrated with IV and saline injections,” Stone shockingly revealed. After going through an extensive series of tests with multiple doctors in Florida, Stone was told that he was literally poisoned. Stone continued, “The general consensus is that I was poisoned. I was poisoned with a substance that may have been Polonium or had the characteristics of Polonium. This made me exceedingly ill.”"[8]

Car crash

In March 2017, Stone was hit by a 4x4 with blacked out windows in a “suspicious hit and run” incident in Miami. He was not seriously injured, and remarked that "somebody doesn’t want me to testify".[9] A woman who witnessed the incident took down the tag number of the vehicle, which was then given to the police who determined that it was fake.[10]

The Fall Of Trump

In December 2017 Stone told Vanity Fair that he was working on a book entitled The Fall of Trump, part of a multi-book deal he already has.[11]


A Document by Roger Stone

TitleDocument typePublication dateSubject(s)Description
Document:Free Julian Assange, Mr. PresidentArticle9 February 2018Wikileaks
Julian Assange
Hillary Clinton
Donald Trump
The Donald Trump I know is a generous, compassionate, humane and, above all, fair man. As his steadfast, loyal, decades-long supporter, with all I have I implore him: Mr. President, FREE JULIAN ASSANGE!


Related Document

TitleTypePublication dateAuthor(s)Description
Document:Julian Assange is a suspected Russian intelligence assetArticle24 February 2020Susie Boniface"If Assange was interested in avoiding extradition to the US, he'd have gone to Sweden to answer the charges that were unlikely to see a conviction, and where he had far less chance of being extradited. But if he really WERE a Russian intelligence asset... well, then it all makes sense." - except that what it really makes is nonsense.


  1. Edsall, Thomas B. (May 14, 2012). "The Lobbyist in the Gray Flannel Suit". The New York Times Blog. The Opinion Page. Retrieved June 16, 2017.Page Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css must have content model "Sanitized CSS" for TemplateStyles (current model is "CSS").
  2. "A Political Power Broker". The New York Times. Washington. June 21, 1989. Retrieved June 16, 2017.Page Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css must have content model "Sanitized CSS" for TemplateStyles (current model is "CSS").
  3. "Registration with the Foreign Agents Registration Act (FARA)" (PDF). Department of Justice. August 1982. Retrieved June 16, 2017.Page Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css must have content model "Sanitized CSS" for TemplateStyles (current model is "CSS").
  4. a b Choate, Pat (1990). Agents of Influence. Simon and Schuster. p. 307. ISBN 0671743392.Page Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css must have content model "Sanitized CSS" for TemplateStyles (current model is "CSS").