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and professional football and says he could negotiate a nuclear disarmament treaty with the Soviet Union. [man on TV] Donald Trump, a tough man in a tough city. Steve, you’re gonna have to start pushing these people now, ’cause it’s getting a little ridiculous, as far as I’m concerned. [man on TV] At the age of , Donald Trump has become one of America’s best known and most successful builders. And, not surprisingly, he has an ego almost as big as his empire. I had a lawyer, who was a very good lawyer, tough lawyer, named Roy Cohn. He introduced me, at one point, to Roger Stone. Roy thought Roger was a very tough guy. Roy knew some very tough guys, I will tell you that, but Roy always felt that Roger was not only tough, but a smart guy and very political. [man on TV] Trump is an expert at getting what he wants, particularly from politicians. He’s gotten tax abatements and other concessions. Politicians have gotten campaign contributions. Big ones. [Manafort] Roger’s the first one who introduced us to Donald, and Donald was one of our clients at Black, Manafort, Stone in the early ‘s and was a client of ours for a long time. [Toobin] In the early days of the Reagan administration, Roger was so prominent and so successful, he could have become a sort of great man of the party. He was a real insider. He was a political consultant, a lobbyist, someone who was right in the thick of things. Paul Manafort, Roger Stone and I had worked together through the Reagan campaign. When the Reagan campaign got short of cash, and decided to start a political consulting firm. Paul Manafort came in one day and said, “You know, we ought to start a lobbying firm,” because I’m getting a lot of calls from people who know we all work for Reagan and know the people who are gonna be in the Reagan administration, “and they want lobbying.” So we did. [indistinct chatter] Good to see you. This is Paul Manafort. [Manafort] What we were doing was trying to use our relationships that we had built up, first through the Young Republicans and then through NCPAC, and to create a business that would focus on political consulting. [Jane Mayer] Lobbying had been considered kind of a sleazy business, but Roger Stone unabashedly came out and said, “I’m gonna make a pile of money off this and no apologies.” Black, Manafort & Stone was the shit. It was the biggest, most powerful lobbying operation in Washington. We did things that nobody else had ever done. That’s the way you do it Money for nothin’ And your chicks for free Money for nothin’ And your chicks for free Money for nothin’ And your chicks for free Look at that Look at that Money for nothin’ And your chicks for free [Mayer] There were a lot of gray people in gray suits and tan raincoats in Washington. They were all sort of interchangeable. And then you had Roger Stone. And when he went to fancy parties, he wore black patent leather slippers. He was a whole new level of, sort of, splash and show business and money and glitz. Money for nothin’ [interviewer] Joining us now, Roger Stone, who belongs to one of Washington