Trump ‘s Legal Twist: Powell and Ellis Reveal Insights, Confirming Determined Stay in Office

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In the labyrinthine legal proceedings surrounding the indictment of the erstwhile President Donald Trump and his cohorts in Georgia, an unexpected legal maneuver has emerged.

Recent footage reveals revelations from Trump’s former legal advocates, Sidney Powell and Jenna Ellis. Subsequent to their decision to collaborate, they disclosed insights during confidential interviews with prosecutors.

Both Powell and Ellis entered guilty pleas on reduced charges before agreeing to cooperate. Portions of these clandestine conversations have now surfaced in the possession of news organizations, prompting Georgia prosecutors to urgently seek a protective order.

Powell, in the video snippets, disclosed Trump’s unwavering interest in uncovering electoral discrepancies that could alter the 2020 election outcomes. Despite advice from aides acknowledging his defeat, Trump, driven by an ardent desire to retain power, purportedly contemplated seizing voting machines across multiple states.

Ellis, recounting her experience at the 2020 White House Christmas celebration, revealed a conversation with Trump aide Dan Scavino. According to Ellis, Scavino relayed Trump’s intent to defy relinquishing office, asserting, “We don’t care and we’re not gonna leave.” She questioned this stance, to which he responded, “The boss is not going to leave under any circumstances; we are just going to stay in power.” Ellis acknowledged the impracticality of such a stance, but Scavino insisted, proclaiming, “We don’t care.”

Former Georgia prosecutor Chris Timmons reflected on the revelations. He noted that, despite the absence of a direct statement from Trump about retaining power, the accounts lent credence to other witness testimonies. These testimonies indicated Trump’s determination to stay in office regardless of the circumstances.

Prosecutors emphasized that the video disclosures were part of the discovery process and were exclusively provided to the defendants. They allege that the external release of this material was a deliberate attempt to intimidate witnesses. It exposed them to potential harassment and threats ahead of the trial.

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