George Santos Finally Speaks After Times Expose, Vows He Will Be Sworn In

George SantosThe Republican congressman-elect from Long Island is caught in a web of fabrications and self-described “resumé decoration,” speaking for the first time since an election. New York Times Investigate brings much of her The candidate’s plot has a purpose into a question.

The Daily Beast covers Santos and his business profile for the first time in Aprildiscovered that his most recent employer was charged by federal prosecutors with a Ponzi scheme.

The 34-year-old joined a talk radio show for an interview with WABC to address the issue. time investigation.

“Well, the record is, I don’t know what my options are,” Santos said when asked if he would sue the publication.

The Long Island Republican said he would be “silent” this past week for the six-year anniversary of his mother’s death, but vowed to take his seat and be sworn in on January 3, when the National The new assembly will convene for the presidential election. first time.

“I will go through and see everything, and just as they have criticized me, now will be the time for me to criticize both journalists who have carried out their mission to slander me across this country and around the world. world, and let’s see what happens at the end,” Santos said. “But one thing is that I will be sworn in, I will take office, I will be able to become an active member of the legislature. [sic.] in the upcoming 118th Congress…”

He then moved on to a remake of his original speech before one of the hosts asked if he would give his own money to his campaign,

“It was money that I paid myself through my company, the Devolder Foundation,” Santos said.

The hosts didn’t back down and Santos thanked the New Yorkers for their “enormous support”.

Santos also offered a vague apology “if I let anyone down by continuing with the makeover,” but offered no further explanation.

Also on Monday, the elected congressman admitted New York Post Office that he was dishonest about his job and education—as if he had never worked “directly” for Goldman Sachs or Citigroup, or graduated from Baruch College, as he previously claimed. .

Still, Santos insists, “we do stupid things in life… I’m not a criminal.”


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