Rolling stone Threatened With Lawsuit By Major Trump Group

( In late November Rolling Stone published an “exclusive” report alleging that the organizers of the “Stop the Steal” rally used burner phones to communicate with senior members of the Trump White House and Trump family in the lead-up to January 6.

As “proof” of their claim, Rolling Stone cited three unnamed sources who accused Kylie Kremer, an official with the “March for Trump” group that helped organize the January 6 rally of instructing an aide to get three burner phones before the rally. The “sources” alleged that Kremer used one of those burner phones to speak with White House Chief of Staff Mark Meadows as well as Eric and Laura Trump.

Just days after the November 23 story, attorneys for Amy and Kylie Kremer sent Rolling Stone a letter demanding they retract the story.

Calling the allegations in the article false, the letter asserts that at no time did either Kylie or Amy Kremer instruct anyone to purchase burner phones, nor did they use burner phones to speak with anybody, “let alone anyone identified in the article.”

The letter accused Rolling Stone of intentionally implying that Amy and Kylie Kremer were participating in “or passively condoning” the riot at the Capitol and called the allegations made in the article “false and defamatory.”

The attorneys from Dhillon Law demanded that Rolling Stone “retract, correct, and apologize” for publishing false statements as well as cease and desist publishing “any false or misleading statement about Amy Kremer or Kylie Jane Kremer.” They also demanded that Rolling Stone remove the false statements it made from all of its social media accounts. The attorney gave Rolling Stone until Monday, January 3 to meet their demands.

As of the one-year anniversary of January 6, that story is still up on Rolling Stone’s website.

The attorneys, however, were prepared for Rolling Stone’s refusal to comply with their demands. The letter also reminded Rolling Stone of its legal obligation to preserve all documents related to this dispute as “litigation is likely to ensue in the matter.”