Trump Jr. Gets Terror Threat

Red lights

( – In a disconcerting turn of events for Donald Trump Jr., an envelope containing an unidentified white powder arrived at his residence causing emergency crews to respond quickly.

An anonymous source disclosed that even though the test results on the substance proved inconclusive, authorities cautiously believed it was not lethal.

The former president and current front-runner for the Republican nomination race’s son opened the envelope in his home office and discovered the substance along with a death threat. Shortly after, emergency responders in hazmat suits took immediate action.

Though details remain unknown, the police department in Jupiter, Florida, revealed that the Palm Beach sheriff’s office is leading the investigation and is collaborating with the U.S. Secret Service. Yet, the Secret Service opted not to provide comments on the situation.

Notably, this is not the first time such dangers have targeted the Trump family.

In 2016, Eric Trump faced a threatening letter containing harmless white powder as well. Likewise, envelopes containing white powder were also sent twice in 2016 to Trump Tower, which served as the elder Donald Trump’s campaign headquarters.

In 2018 a similar incident occurred to Trump Jr.’s then-wife, Vanessa, which led her to be transported to a New York City hospital after she opened an envelope that contained an unknown white powder once again. Fortunately, the police determined the substance as non-dangerous.

Trump Jr. stands as one of his father’s primary campaign surrogates, often taking the lead in events and participating in interviews on his father’s behalf.

Recently, Trump Jr. and his brother Eric faced a verdict in a New York civil fraud case, which resulted in a hefty financial penalty of almost $4.7 million each. This legal outcome led to an overall penalty exceeding $454 million against their father.

Furthermore, Donald Trump Jr. also received a two-year prohibition from assuming a top executive role in any New York-based company or seeking loans from state-registered banks, a restriction that extends to his brother as well.