- America's President-elect Donald Trump has been accused of committing offensive acts at the presidential suite of the Ritz-Carlton hotel in Moscow, Russia
- The acts according to a source have been documented by the Russians and could be used to blackmail him
- Trump's counselor has however kicked against the allegation insisting that it came from an unknown source
The allegation that the Russians hacked American servers during the last presidential election race between Donald Trump and Hilary Clinton has taken a new turn as reports have emerged that Russia has obtained dirty documents on the president-elect.
Russia on Tuesday, January 10, was accused of possessing a secret film of Donald Trump where he engaged the services of prostitutes to commit revolting acts on the bed President Barrack Obama and his wife slept on when they visited Russia.
According to Daily Mail, Trump paid only to watch the prostitutes commit the repulsive acts which include performing "a 'golden showers' (urination) show in front of him."
The act was said to have occurred at the presidential suite of the Ritz-Carlton hotel in Moscow, Russia.
Daily Mail reported further that the explosive material was based on documents gathered by a British intelligence operative who was considered 'credible' by the U.S. intelligence community.
The secret file on Trump known as 'kompromat' is a damaging material Kremlin could use to blackmail him, the report discloses.
Kellyanne Conway, Trump's counselor has however kicked against the allegation saying that it came from an unknown source.
She further claimed that Trump was not briefed of the development.
She said: "I have to say as an American citizen… we should be concerned that intelligence officials leaked to the press but won’t go and tell the president-elect or the President of the United States himself, Mr Obama, what the information is. They would rather go tell the press."
Meanwhile, Donald Trump has appointed his son-in-law Jared Kushne as a senior adviser and drawn the anger of Democrats who have condemned the move.
However, Trump's action was said to be against the nepotism rule signed into law by President Lyndon Johnson in 1967 which prevents public officials in America from promoting a relative "to a civilian position in the agency in which he is serving or over which he exercises jurisdiction or control."