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President Trump Potentially Facing CONSPIRACY CHARGES In Different Case


“I need you to find me some votes” is a normal thing to say when running for office.

Most, if not all, candidates have made a call to some official, authority, or team member at one point inquiring about votes that haven’t been counted yet—a problem that was only compounded by widespread mail-in voting schemes.

President Trump made one such call to Brad Raffensperger, Georgia’s Secretary of State during the 2020 election.

Again, the disaster caused by mail-in voting not only makes such a question appropriate but, necessitates it.

We have brought you numerous reports of ballots stuffed in the trash, ‘missing ballots’, and mail trucks or facilities full of ballots that just never made it to their destination, or took a while to get there.

Prosecutors in Georgia are attempting to charge President Trump with conspiracy charges and RICO-related offenses over this call made to Raffensperger, among other things they claim were attempts to illegally sway the election.

Something tells me that if they can’t get President Trump on the bogus Stormy Daniels charges, they’re going to try and get him on bogus ‘conspiracy’ charges in Georgia…

Here’s what we currently know:

Trending Politics explains:

Racketeering and RICO (Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations) charges are types of criminal charges that can be brought against individuals who are believed to have participated in a pattern of criminal activity through an organized group or enterprise.

In this case, prosecutors in Georgia are considering bringing racketeering and RICO charges against former President Donald Trump and his associates in connection with their efforts to overturn the 2020 election in Georgia.



CNN reports:

Investigators have a large volume of substantial evidence related to a possible conspiracy from inside and outside the state, including recordings of phone calls, emails, text messages, documents, and testimony before a special grand jury.

Their work, the source said, underscores the belief that the push to help Trump was not just a grassroots effort that originated inside the state.

The special grand jury met for roughly seven months in Atlanta and heard testimony from 75 witnesses, including some of Trump’s closest advisers from his final weeks in the White House.

It recommended issuing multiple indictments in their final report, according to the jury foreperson who spoke out in a media blitz.


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