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Kushner said at the start of a five-page letter to his sister, Esther Schulder. I was wrong and I committed a terrible sin. How did I let hatred invade my heart and guide my actions? The letter was among letters, most citing his generosity and compassion and appealing for leniency for Mr. Kushner, that were ordered released on Wednesday by Judge Jose L. Linares of Federal District Court. The judge is to sentence Mr. Kushner in March for filing false tax returns and campaign finance reports, and for retaliating against his brother-in-law, William Schulder.
Kushner pleaded guilty to those charges in a plea agreement with United States Attorney Christopher J. Christie on Aug. He wrote the letter to his sister 13 days later. Judge Linares ordered the release of the letters and a sentencing memorandum submitted by Mr. Kushner's lawyers after two New Jersey newspapers, The Star-Ledger in Newark and The Record of Hackensack, filed a motion last month seeking the memo and about letters written by Kushner supporters on his behalf.
Judge Linares limited the release to letters cited by Mr. Kushner's lawyers in their sentencing memo. In his ruling, the judge said, "These letters have been, by defendant's choice, thrust into the public domain by virtue of their inclusion in a public document.
The judge also ordered Mr. Christie's office to release its sentencing memo. That document is to be made public on Thursday, after federal prosecutors remove references to any continuing investigation. About 10 letters written on Mr. Kushner's behalf by past and present public officials in New Jersey will also be released Thursday under the judge's order.
The defense sentencing memo called Mr. Kushner a man of considerable wealth who was generous with employees of his real estate development company, Kushner Companies, various charities, strangers and family members. Letters mentioned in the memo were written by a cross-section of people, including his wife and four children, neighbors, present and past employees, business associates, rabbis, church leaders, community leaders, college officials and doctors. Many of the letters focused on his compassion and generosity.