The Department of Justice and liberal DAs have stacked the deck against Trump for the upcoming primary season.
If they get their way, Donald Trump will be locked into trials from late October right through next spring, covering the entirety of the primary season.
Legal experts Jonathon Turley and Alan Dershowitz just poured cold water on that idea, however, reported NBC News.
No Way It Happens
With the amount of evidence that Trump’s legal team has to go over and the number of trials, one would think that common sense says these trials are way too close and too stacked up.
One could make the argument that one case is not the other prosecutor's concern, but a “normal” judge would take all of this into consideration, not that we are dealing with normal judges in this case.
Dershowitz stated, “They’re trying to get convictions before the election.
“[But] they can’t get it done in two weeks, they know it will take longer than that,” reported the Daily Caller.
He added, “It’s like asking a brain surgeon to perform an operation with three days’ notice … it’s a rush to injustice.”
.@AlanDersh: "The strategy is to get a quick trial - Get [Trump] convicted in jurisdictions that are overwhelmingly anti-Trump.
And then not worry about it being reversed on appeal because reversals of appeal would occur after the election."
Sounds like a banana republic... pic.twitter.com/1OiNbZwAGr
— Daily Caller (@DailyCaller) August 25, 2023
His comments are in reference to one of the Jack Smith trials, which has a tentative trial date of January 2, with the Iowa caucuses scheduled for two weeks later.
Jonathan Turley stated, “[I]t seems unlikely that most [trials] will proceed as scheduled. There are threshold challenges and dispositive motions that will have to be addressed. Some may involve appeals.”
He added, “[t]hese dates seem highly optimistic and a tad opportunistic by prosecutors.”
This all comes down to the judge approving or denying requests by Trump.
Now, they will also have to consider how their rulings will impact any appeals will be affected by decisions made during the pre-trial period.