Money Trail

Money Trail

"Money trail", is a catch phrase used to describe any evidence that money, or their equivalents, were passed between two parties. Money trails are left behind when funds are passed through something called a money loop. Unlike money laundering, that tries to wash funds to make them appear clean, money loop funds tend to start clean. However, they become dirty because they were used for a questionable purpose. The term dark money refers to funds that may have been passed into a money loop and not reported to election committees and voters.

Both money laundering and a money loop leave a money trail.

Read more about Money Trail:  Etymology, Politicians and The Money Loop, History, Money Loop Effect, Who Rides The Money Trail?, Finding Footprints On The Money Trail, The Money Loop and Campaign Disclosure, Volunteers On The Money Trail, See Also

Other articles related to "money trail, money":

Money Trail - See Also
... Campaign finance Clean Elections Dark money Iron triangle Independent expenditure Political action committee Political corruption Qui tam ...
Watergate Scandal - Coverup and Its Unraveling - Money Trail
... director Jeb Magruder and finance director Maurice Stans to give the money to G ... Liddy gave the money to Barker and attempted to hide its origin ... checks and withdraw the funds via cashier's checks and money orders in April and May 1972 guaranteed the banks would keep the entire transaction records ...

Famous quotes containing the words trail and/or money:

    In one notable instance, where the United States Army and a hundred years of persuasion failed, a highway has succeeded. The Seminole Indians surrendered to the Tamiami Trail. From the Everglades the remnants of this race emerged, soon after the trail was built, to set up their palm-thatched villages along the road and to hoist tribal flags as a lure to passing motorists.
    —For the State of Florida, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)

    This spending of the best part of one’s life earning money in order to enjoy a questionable liberty during the least valuable part of it reminds me of the Englishman who went to India to make a fortune first, in order that he might return to England and live the life of a poet. He should have gone up garret at once.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)