A meeting between Frank Giustra and Kazakhstani nuclear holding company Kazatomprom was held in the Clintons’ home in Chappaqua, NY. Clinton officials and Giustra both denied such a meeting took place until a NYT reporter, Jo Becker, told them “Well, we already talked to the head of Kazatomprom who not only told us about the meeting, but actually has a picture of him and Bill in front of the home in Chappaqua that he proudly displayed on the office wall.”
Only then did both parties concede that such a meeting had taken place, Becker tells Fox News.
But, the story of the Clintons' dubious dealings with nuclear materials doesn't end there, as "Clinton Cash" author Peter Schweizer outlines for Fox News a series of contentions regarding apparent quid pro quo transactions that sent millions of dollars the Clintons' way - and uranium to a Russian state-owned company:
Giustra benefited from the deal with Kazatomprom as Giustra’s fledgling company became Uranium One after the agreement was signed, allowing it to buy into three uranium projects controlled by the state-owned Kazatomprom.
This is made very significant by the fact that a subsidiary of Russia’s state-owned atomic energy enterprise, Rosatom, now owns the uranium giant. This gives Russia control of 20% of America’s produced uranium. Shockingly, the deal that would allow this, since uranium is a strategic asset, needed to be approved by a committee of U.S.. government agencies. Hillary’s State Department was one of those signatures.
Russia slowly assumed control of Uranium One in three separate transactions through 2009-2013, while $2.35 million worth of donations trickled into the Clinton Foundation from Uranium One’s chairman. The contributions were not publicly disclosed despite the fact that Hillary had agreed to publicly identify all donors. Bill also received $500,000 for a speech in Moscow held by a Kremlin-linked bank that was promoting Uranium One stocks.