This story is a perfect example of how broken our nation truly is. An immigrant comes to America and viola, his education is paid for by George Soros. As a lawyer, he defended other immigrants who were in danger of deportation, a cause near and dear to the king of open-borders, George Soros. The immigrant lawyer was earning over $1.5 million per year, but that clearly wasn’t enough. His wife felt it was necessary to scam hardworking American taxpayers of over $100,000.
Is there a better example that this one, of why it’s so important for Americans to get behind President Trump, as he continues to work to drain the DC swamp? If you’re a Democrat, wouldn’t this story make you wonder why your party is fighting so hard to prevent our president from overhauling the broken federal government agencies that allow this type of abuse to take place every day in America?
An Arlington woman was arrested this week and charged with four counts of welfare fraud for collecting over $100,000 in benefits – all while her husband was a high-earning attorney in D.C., police say.
Police say a six-month investigation into Helen Agbapuruonwu, 41, found that the mother of four had collected benefits like food stamps and Medicaid assistance for the past six years.
While Helen was collecting benefits, her husband, Fidelis Agbapuruonwu, was earning $1.5 million per year as a lawyer, according to court documents obtained by News4.
In 2001, Fidelis received the prestigious Paul and Daisy Soros Fellowship which helped pay his way through law school.
The Paul & Daisy Soros Fellowships for New Americans offers up to $90,000 for two years of graduate education. Paul Soros, older brother to Democratic mega-donor George Soros, created the fellowship program in 1998 to honor “the contributions of immigrants and children of immigrants to the United States,” and help fund graduate study for immigrants “who are poised to make significant contributions to US society, culture or their academic field.”
As a lawyer at Mayer Brown, Agbapuruonwu worked on a number financial and civil cases, according to a search of federal court records.
In one of his cases, Agbapuruonwu assisted a pro bono team in 2011, which helped a woman from El Salvador win asylum in the U.S. from the “continuous and severe physical, emotional, and psychological abuse inflicted by her ex-boyfriend.” –Daily Caller
Fidelis’ LinkedIn page claims he works for the D.C. firm of Mayer Brown, but today the firm said he no longer works there. Court officials believe Fidelis, a Nigerian immigrant, has “fled the country and is somewhere in Africa.” –NBC