Khizr Khan tries to flush his questionable website down the memory hole

Op-ed views and opinions expressed are solely those of the author and do not necessarily represent the views of BizPac Review.

Once word began spreading about Khizr Khan’s, shall we say, questionable work affiliations — his law firm that unethically helps rich foreigners from the Middle East buy their way into the U.S. — it didn’t take long for his company website to abruptly and “mysteriously” disappear.

What have you got to hide, Mr. Khan? Surely a man who carries a copy of the Constitution wouldn’t financially benefit from questionable “pay-to-play” Muslim immigration to America. Say it ain’t so!

Fortunately, for our viewing pleasure, a snapshot of the now deleted website can be found here, on the trusty Wayback Machine. It clearly shows Khan’s legal involvement with the procurement of EB-5 Immigrant Investor program and “Related Immigration Services.”

When you click on the former website, all you get is a GoDaddy parking spot.

As for that EB-5 program, U.S. Sen. Chuck Grassley, R-Iowa, has been exposing it for months, saying in February:

“Maybe it is only here on Capitol Hill — on this island surrounded by reality — that we can choose to plug our ears and refuse to listen to commonly accepted facts. The Government Accountability Office, the media, industry experts, members of Congress, and federal agency officials, have concurred that the program is a serious problem with serious vulnerabilities. Allow me to mention a few of the flaws.

“There are also classified reports that detail the national security, fraud and abuse. Our committee has received numerous briefings and classified documents to show this side of the story. The enforcement arm of the Department of Homeland Security wrote an internal memo that raises significant concerns about the program. One section of the memo outlines concerns that it could be used by Iranian operatives to infiltrate the United States. The memo identifies seven main areas of program vulnerability, including the export of sensitive technology, economic espionage, use by foreign government agents and terrorists, investment fraud, illicit finance and money laundering.”

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Scott Morefield


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