Anti-Trump Texas faithless elector Stephen Christopher “Chris” Suprun, who wrote a widely-shared op-ed in The New York Times about his decision, joined and paid for cheating website Ashley Madison in 2012, using the same address registered to his 9/11 charity, while bankrupt, likely unemployed, and married with three young kids, after he and his working wife owed over $200,000 to multiple creditors — and that’s just the start of it.
GotNews’ research into Suprun’s bizarre and unexplained flip-flop against President-elect Donald J. Trump turned up Ashley Madison data, damning bankruptcy records, and a series of P.O. boxes and what appears to be an association with a payday loan scam site.
Since turning against the decision of the people of Texas to elect Trump, Suprun also became a client of a “social justice media strategy” PR firm run by left-wing CNN commentator Van Jones.
What is going on here?
There’s a lot to go through today, folks, but it’s good. So bear with us and keep reading:
Even though he used a throw-away e-mail address and changed his birth date by a few days, the Ashley Madison credit card data is unmistakably Suprun:
There’s only one Stephen Christopher Suprun, from Texas, born in March 1974, and the P.O. box is one of many P.O. boxes registered to Stephen Christopher Suprun that can be found with a quick search of any public records database.
It’s also the same P.O. box used for Suprun’s “Never Forget 9/11” charity, which he still lists on his Twitter profile:
That same foundation’s Twitter account? Recently it just seems to spam inspirational quotes that no one reads:
— Never Forget 9-11 (@NeverForget0911) December 10, 2016
— Never Forget 9-11 (@NeverForget0911) December 12, 2016
— Never Forget 9-11 (@NeverForget0911) December 6, 2016
All of which raises the question: is this even a real charity? But back to Suprun’s cheating:
According to the data, Suprun joined Ashley Madison in February 2012, just six months after joint-filing for bankruptcy with his wife, Dianne Michelle Suprun, in September 2011, and paid for an “affair guarantee” in September 2012.
An “affair guarantee”, which costs $249 today, is a discounted “package” for “credits” that allow men to chat with potential cheating partners on the website. Suprun, who had three kids under the age of 10 at the time, listed himself on the site as “attached male seeking female.”
GotNews exclusively obtained the records from Suprun’s 2011 chapter 13 bankruptcy filing:
In the year before he signed up for cheating website Ashley Madison, Chris Suprun was unemployed (and eventually bankrupt) for 8 months, with three young kids, while his wife worked full-time:
Suprun and his wife in total owed more than $214,000:
Suprun and his wife owed money to at least 7 banks and financial entities, as well as other creditors, including lawyers and a “handcrafting bakery” called Swiss Colony in Wisconsin:
The Supruns were not discharged from bankruptcy until 2016.
Suprun was also likely unemployed in 2012, when he decided to pay money to try and cheat on his working wife with three kids, even though he was bankrupt.
While GotNews could not find definitive proof of employment or unemployment in 2012, the bankruptcy court docket never records Suprun becoming employed or requesting a change of payment plan due to employment. Suprun’s publicly available professional history seems to end in 2007, and a July 2012 archive of his now-defunct consulting business Consurgo, LLC shows that their last “publication” was in 2008.
Actively employed after bankruptcy? Seems unlikely.
Public records also show that Stephen “Chris” Suprun registered 6 different P.O. boxes in 6 cities in Texas and Virginia. Why does one person need so many P.O. boxes? At least one of the P.O. boxes was used for Suprun’s fishy 9/11 foundation — the same P.O. box he also used to pay for his Ashley Madison “affair guarantee.”
What was he using those other P.O. boxes for?
And it gets even fishier:
Leading public records database Nexis lists one of Chris Suprun’s websites as “one-hour-advance.com”:
That website appears to be a payday loan scam site that became defunct sometime between March 2016 and today, according to Archive.org. Take a look:
Could this really be Stephen “Chris” Suprun’s website and, presumably, source of income? Or did Suprun use the site at one point because of his unemployment and bankruptcy? Is he a victim of a payday loan scam site? But why would someone who owns websites like “neverforget911.org” and “consurgo.org” ever list a payday loan site they used as their own website?
Nexis is a leading provider for information like this relevant to credit reports, particularly for businesses and banks, allows people to dispute information about them, and is prohibited by law from providing false information. How likely is it that someone like Suprun, who was unemployed for an extended period of time and went bankrupt, is not familiar with this?
We can’t conclude anything from the Nexis listing, but taken together with Suprun’s bankruptcy, unemployment, fishy charities, and 6 P.O. boxes, it certainly raise a lot more questions.
And why would a supposedly conservative Republican like Stephen “Chris” Suprun use a far-left non-profit “social justice” PR firm run by Van Jones? Our investigation here may provide the answer: Suprun could still be totally broke and this is the only firm that will represent him.
In fact, between the well-heeled PR firm, the Democratic elite’s unhinged response to President-elect Donald J. Trump’s resounding victory on November 8, and Suprun’s sudden change of heart about Trump, it even raises the question of whether or not Suprun is receiving money, favors, or other kinds of benefits in exchange for his anti-Trump cooperation!
Do the people of Texas want to be disenfranchised from their presidential vote by an elector with a history of financial troubles who is being represented by his supposed political enemies? Probably not, which explains why nearly 30,000 people have signed a petition to recall Chris Suprun as an elector, as you can see here.
Chris Suprun grandstands in The New York Times about his experience on 9/11, his “debt” to his children, and how he is an “elector of conscience.”
He doesn’t mention that he paid money to cheat on his working wife, while bankrupt and deep in debt with his 3 kids, using the same P.O. box that he used for his 9/11 charity — one of many P.O. boxes registered at one point to him in public records databases, along with what appears to be a fishy payday loan scam site.
Suprun implies he is an “elector of conscience”, but GotNews’ research into his past casts doubt on the idea that he has a conscience at all.
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GotNews sent requests for comment on the shocking information in this article to multiple e-mail addresses listed as Suprun’s, as well as Suprun’s social justice PR firm Megaphone Strategies, that he lists in his Twitter profile. GotNews has received no responses as of press time.
GotNews also called Suprun’s Never Forget Foundation and tried to send an e-mail through the Never Forget Foundation contact form. We got no response over the phone and left a message. The e-mail contact form did not go through.
Stay tuned for more.
UPDATE 12/13/2016: A reader familiar with the Nexis database listing process tells GotNews that the “one-hour-advance.com” website is the source of Suprun’s e-mail, making him almost definitively a user of what appears to be that payday loan scam site, rather than the owner. This fits with Suprun’s profile as a man seeking relief from severe financial troubles.
UPDATE 12/15/2016: GotNews’ continuing investigation has uncovered multiple inconsistencies in Chris Suprun’s 9/11 story and other “response” stories, casting doubt on his claims about being an experienced first responder. Read more here.
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