Levin: Alvin Bragg unveils game plan for Trump case


Alvin Bragg unveils game plan for Trump case

Donald Trump sat in court Monday as jury selection began in his criminal hush money trial, which Mark Levin believes is legally frail and should have been “dismissed immediately.” The former president is the first in U.S. history to go on trial for criminal charges, and is facing 34 felony counts of falsifying business records in order to influence the 2016 election. Levin calls this case a “non-disclosure agreement case.” But that doesn’t matter to Manhattan District Attorney Alvin Bragg or anyone else in relentless pursuit of Trump’s freedom. “They want to convict Trump of some crime, and that crime is a non-crime,” Levin says. “This is a reporting issue for the company that paid the nondisclosure agreement with Stormy Daniels. The issue is whether it was a legal expense or business expense,” Levin says. “So, Bragg says, ‘Well it should have been in one category rather than the other and the reason it was in the wrong category is Trump was trying to cover up that he was using money this purpose.’” That purpose being “to violate federal law.” “You might be asking yourself, what does a DA have to do with the federal? Nothing. That’s why this case should have been dismissed immediately,” Levin says, noting that all Bragg had to do was “rejigger the words and the semantics” to “turn these so-called misdemeanors into felonies.” “It’s not only bizarre,” he continues, “but he takes the precedent of a loss and applies it anyway. Why? ‘Cause he’s going to have an all Democrat jury, and he knows they’ll convict Trump.”

Quick Facts

  • Donald Trump faces 34 felony counts related to falsifying business records in the 2016 election.
  • Levin believes the case against Trump is legally frail and should have been dismissed immediately.
  • Manhattan District Attorney Alvin Bragg is determined to pursue Trump’s freedom and is seeking to convict him.

Donald Trump faced jury selection in a criminal hush money trial, making history as the first former U.S. president to stand trial for criminal charges. Mark Levin strongly criticized the case, deeming it legally weak and should have been dismissed. He emphasized that Manhattan District Attorney Alvin Bragg is relentlessly pursuing Trump’s conviction, despite the nature of the alleged crime being a non-disclosure agreement case. Levin emphasized that the case revolves around a reporting issue for the company that paid the nondisclosure agreement with Stormy Daniels.

Levin highlighted that the main issue is whether the payment was a legal or business expense, with Bragg contending that it was categorized incorrectly due to Trump’s attempt to conceal the purpose of using the money, which was to violate federal law. Levin criticized Bragg’s involvement in the federal matter and accused him of manipulating semantics to convert misdemeanors into felonies. He expressed concerns about the influence of an all-Democrat jury in convicting Trump.

Levin underscored the unusual nature of Bragg’s actions and his reliance on a precedent of loss to push the case forward. The implications of the trial extend beyond the specific legalities and involve political considerations, raising questions about the fairness and impartiality of the judicial process.


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