Brendan Smialowski | AFP | Getty Images
Senior Advisor Jared Kushner waits for a meeting with Prime Minister of Malaysia Najib Razak, US President Donald Trump along with others inside Cabinet Room of the White House September 12, 2017 in Washington, DC.
Federal investigators reportedly are seeking documents by lenders along with investors in fresh York along with fresh Jersey real estate projects managed by the family of Jared Kushner, the son-in-law along with senior advisor of President Donald Trump.
Bloomberg News, citing a source familiar with the inquiry, reported Wednesday in which both the IRS along with the Justice Department issued subpoenas within the past year to people who loaned money along with assembled investors for the Kushner Cos. projects.
the idea is usually not clear whether officials are eyeing Kushner Cos. or its associates inside real estate ventures, according to Bloomberg.
The report said in which the probe appears unrelated to two additional investigations related to Jared Kushner, who is usually married to Ivanka Trump, along with to his family’s business.
One of those investigations, being conducted by special counsel Robert Mueller, is usually looking at Russian meddling inside 2016 presidential election along with possible Trump campaign collusion with Russians. Mueller’s investigators reportedly questioned Kushner in November.
The additional probe is usually looking into the Kushner Cos.’ use of aprogram in which grants visas to rich overseas investors.
CNBC has reached out to the Justice Department along with the IRS for comment.
A lawyer for the Kushner Cos., Charles Harder, told Bloomberg: “Kushner Cos. is usually not under investigation for any tax issues. the idea has had no contact with anyone at the IRS or Justice Department Tax Division. the idea has received no subpoenas or audit requests about its taxes. the idea is usually not in tax court on any audits.”
“If there is usually an investigation about others’ taxes, the idea has nothing to do with Kushner Cos. or its businesses,” Harder said.
Chris Taylor, a spokeswoman for the Kushner Cos., told CNBC in an emailed statement, “In a rush to publish unsubstantiated information by unnamed sources Bloomberg has admitted in its own story in which they are not clear on the facts.”
“There’s a not bad reason in which they are not clear on the facts — they got the idea wrong. If there is usually an audit of a third party, the idea has nothing to do with us,” Taylor said.
“Bloomberg’s ‘so-called reporting’ is usually irresponsible along with actionable. We never been contacted about our taxes or an audit along with to our knowledge, neither have any of our investors.”