When Trump Cashed In His Cash for Cash

President Donald Trump was the first sitting president to receive $1 million in cash from a foreign government, and he used the cash to buy himself and his family’s New York home.

Trump’s cash was given as part of a cash-for-cash deal in 1972 when he was in office, and it remains one of the president’s favorite gifts.

A coin collector who asked not to be identified said Trump’s gift was one of several that were given to him during his time as president.

Trump was a wealthy man, he wanted the money, he said, and there were a few things in the deal that made sense.

Trump did not want to be known as the cashman of the world, and the president wanted to make sure he got the best deal for the house.

That’s when the money was transferred, and Trump was thrilled with the cash, he recalled.

“It was an honor to receive this money,” Trump said.

“I got $1,000 for free.”

He didn’t say what he got for it.

The $1.6 million was donated by an Austrian banker who later became a member of Trump’s legal team, and after the deal was made, Trump went on to make more money in real estate deals.

But in the decades since, Trump has had a lot of money.

In May, Trump reported that his net worth stood at $5.4 billion.

The president has also been generous with his money, spending more than $1 billion on golf courses, resorts and other properties.

He has also had to be a lot more selective about what he gave away.

Trump, for instance, gave away the $50 million of the Trump International Hotel & Tower in Las Vegas to the International Society for Krishna Consciousness, which he described as a “cult.”

But the society said it was a “charitable and humanitarian organization.”

In the years after the Trump money was donated, the president has spent more than half his income on golf clubs and hotels.

The cash has also provided a great deal of income for the president.

Since leaving office, he has paid more than a million people in federal taxes.

But Trump has not been as generous with charity, and in his first 100 days, the federal government has provided more than the president did during the same period.

Trump has spent $7.7 billion on his foundation and the Trump Organization, the real estate company he started with his father.

In the last few years, Trump and his partners have also given away more than 5 million shares of stock in his business.

But the president, who also has a personal fortune of about $100 million, has spent much of that money on himself.

His businesses have been in bankruptcy multiple times, including the time he was sued by the U.S. Justice Department for violating the Constitution’s emoluments clause.

That provision bans the president from accepting gifts from foreign governments and states, and Congress has banned presidents from accepting cash gifts from abroad.

But some ethics experts say that Trump has made some big donations to charity, but they say he has also benefited from being able to cash in on the generosity of others.

“Trump has done his share, but he has not done as much as he should,” said Michael Moritz, an ethics expert at the University of Virginia law school.

Moritz noted that Trump is still the richest person in the world by wealth.

“He is a very powerful president.

He can take advantage of the generosity,” he said.

Still, Moritz said, the gifts he has received are not always in line with the presidents charitable ideals.

“For example, when he donated to the National Endowment for the Arts, he was very generous with the money,” Moritz added.

“Now, when the president does give money, it is a gift.

I’m sure he would want to do more than that.”

He said it’s important to note that Trump did have an ethical problem with giving gifts to foreign governments, even when he knew it was illegal.

“There was a big controversy,” Mortz said.

When Trump gave the money in the 1970s, the Treasury Department and other agencies were trying to get him to turn it over.

“They were trying very hard to get this president to turn over the money.

The government was going after him, trying to make him turn over all his money,” he recalled, adding that the department ultimately gave up on the case.

But that wasn’t the case for other gifts, including Trump’s golf courses and hotels, which were built under the auspices of the U:S.

International Association.

Morck said it would be unfair to say that money given to Trump to build his golf courses or to finance the construction of hotels and other real estate projects is a violation of emolument laws.

The White House said in a statement that Trump and the United States Treasury Department are “committed to upholding the integrity of our