President Donald J. Trump’s son-in-law and official White House adviser, Jared Kushner, exercised a private email server — put together after the election — to attend White House business, according to a new is present in Politico.

Kushner consumed the private account in tandem with his official White House email account to correspond with current and former senior White House representatives, outside advisers and others, about subjects ranging from media coverage to phenomenon planning.

Politico said it has verified at the least two dozen emails coming from the private account.

A lawyer for Kushner, Abbe Lowell, who was recently added to Kushner’s law team, made the following statement in response to the Politico report. We’ve contacted out to Lowell’s office for comment.

“Mr. Kushner exercises his White House email address to deport White House business. Fewer than 100 emails from January through August were either sent to or reverted by Mr. Kushner to colleagues in the White House from his personal email history. These frequently sent news articles or government commentary and most often occurred when someone kick-started stock exchanges by sending an email to his personal rather than his White House address.”

Current and onetime aides who communicated emails to Kushner on his private accounting since the President took office include former chief of staff Reince Priebus, onetime prime strategist Steve Bannon, top financial adviser Gary Cohn, and spokesman Josh Raffel, according to the Politico report.

The decision to use private chronicles in agency is at odds with the repeated commentary that Donald Trump and his surrogates heaped upon his opposing, Democratic campaigner Hilary Clinton, during the course of its Presidential campaign.

Clinton’s use of a private email server during her tenancy as Secretary of State was one of the central evaluations Trump used in his run for role — and was, in fact, the subject of an FBI investigation.

The use of private email is common among members of the Trump administration, Politico reported. And members of the President’s staff have consumed encrypted messaging assistances like Signal and Confide, which delete meanings after they are predicted, spurring a chide by the then-Press Secretary Sean Spicer that messaging exerting those services likely flouted the Presidential Records Act.

Whether the use of the private server for emails is illegal or not, the match is very likely to be of interest to the ongoing investigations into the last election.

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