June 23, 2024

Fani Willis facing obstacle after obstacle while prosecuting Trump

Former President Donald Trump must be thrilled over the latest news surrounding Fulton County, Georgia, District Attorney Fani Willis!

Trump has been trying to get Willis off his case since the trial began.

After his legal team outed an affair between Willis and her subordinate, lead prosecutor Nathan Wade, it resulted in a judge deciding one of the two must step down from Trump’s case.

Wade was the one to go.

Now, though, it seems Willis may be backed into a corner yet again.

This time, it is over her employees' interactions with the JUDGE on a criminal case.

Judge Ural Glanville met with members of Willis' team privately amid a high-profile drug matter, without notifying all of the parties.

This has led to accusations from attorney Brian Steel that Judge Glanville has “become a member of the prosecution team.”

Such allegations only add fuel to the fire of suspected misconduct in and around the Fulton County judicial system.

With regard to the former president's case, lead counsel for Trump, Steve Sadow, released a recent statement saying, "President Trump has filed his response in opposition to the State’s meritless motion to dismiss the interlocutory appeal.”

"The Georgia Court of Appeals granted us the right to appeal after due and proper consideration. The State’s "Hail Mary" motion is an obvious attempt to stop appellate review of DA Willis’ misconduct,” Steve Sadow continued.

So, now, Trump waits to see what Georgia’s Court of Appeals will decide.

While it seems like the decision is easy, some are painfully aware just how much there is to hash out when making this decision that will, without a doubt, leave someone seething.

Assistant professor of law at Georgia State University, Anthony Michael Kreis, is one of those people who understands just how “legally complex” this case is.

Kreis was recently interviewed about his thoughts on Trump’s Georgia trial by Newsweek.

“This case was always going to be a beast to try. It’s legally complex. There's many defendants. There's more lawyers than defendants. But once the focus became about personalities and not the allegations and the evidence, all those preexisting challenges were exacerbated,” Kreis explained.

What do you think the Georgia Court of Appeals will decide?

Let us know in the comments below.

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