Who is Carolyn Gombell (Alleged Trump Personal Assistant) Bio, Family, Real, Death

Carolyn Gombell Biography

Carolyn Gombell is an alleged President Donald Trump’s assistant who he allegedly strangled in 2000 according to a parody Twitter account called ‘God’. The hashtag #JusticeForCarolyn began trending on Twitter on Tuesday.

Carolyn Gombell Donald Trump

According to a Twitter account “God” Donald Trump “killed his personal assistant, Carolyn Gombell, in October 2000. He strangled her because he’d gotten her pregnant and was threatening to tell the press. Then he bribed NYPD Police Chief Bernie Kierik to cover it up. IT’S TIME TO INVESTIGATE.”

The account user alleges that Carolyn’s mother has an audio recording of her daughter the night before she was killed saying, “If something happens to me it was Donald.”

The account user adds that the forensics at first “tentatively matched the residual thumbprints found on Carolyn’s neck as ‘matching’ Trump’s own (small) hands, but that finding was later amended and officially ruled ‘inconclusive'”

God continued his thread of tweets writing, “FACT: In his 2009 autobiography “One Good Cop,” Kerik referred to ‘a certain well-known real-estate magnate’ for whom he had ‘made certain inconvenient facts disappear’ (page 243). By the way, it’s also interesting that Carolyn’s New York roommate Michelle White ‘committed suicide’ by jumping in front of a subway train NOT TWO WEEKS LATER.”

The account added that reference won’t be found online as it is a coverup, “And OF COURSE you won’t find any reference to this stuff online. It’s called a cover-up, people. Don’t be naive,” God’s account tweeted. “For her parents. For her friends. For the country. For democracy. For truth. For the fiancé she was two weeks from marrying. But most of all… for her. #JusticeForCarolyn.”

Is Carolyn Gombell Real?

Carolyn is not a real person, Palmer Reporter exposed the “logic” behind amplifying this claim, saying that “If Trump can demand investigations into imaginary murders, the rest of us can too!”

The “imaginary murder” here refers to Trump’s insinuations that the 2001 death of Lori Klausutis, an intern for then-Congressman Joe Scarborough (R-Florida), may not have been an accident.

Over Memorial Day Weekend, Donald Trump tweeted, “A lot of interest in this story about Psycho Joe Scarborough. So a young marathon runner (Lori Klausitis) just happened to faint in his office, hit her head on his desk, & die? I would think there is a lot more to this story than that? An affair? What about the so-called investigator? Read story!”

Following Trump’s tweets, Klausutis’ husband Timothy wrote a letter to Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey hoping for removal of the tweets falsely accusing Scarborough of murdering on May 21. However, Twitter has declined his request.

Timothy said in his letter that his wife “had an undiagnosed heart condition”, and wrote that the president’s tweets have taken the memory of Klausitis and “perverted it for perceived political gain… my wife deserves better.”

He added that there has been conspiracy theories about the day she died and that has led to his struggle to move forward. He added the conspiracy theorists, “including most recently the President of the United States, continue to spread their bile and misinformation on your platform disparaging the memory of my wife and our marriage.”

“Her passing is the single most painful thing that I have ever had to deal with in my 52 years and continues to haunt her parents and sister. I have mourned my wife every day since her passing. There has been a constant barrage of falsehoods, half-truths, innuendo, and conspiracy theories since the day she died. I realize that may sound like an exaggeration, unfortunately, it is the verifiable truth. Because of this, I have struggled to move forward with my life.”