Confused by all the lawsuits against Trump?
Tracking crimes is hard, especially when they are so many. What were the alleged crimes? Who's involved? What is the current state of the prosecution?
Use this handy visual guide to track the major cases against Trump. Insurrection. Stolen documents. Election interference. Financial wrongdoing. Hush money payments. Sexual harassment. The guide is interactive: Click on any case or individual for more details which appear in a side panel.
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"It’s not as easy to keep track, and you might find yourself confused between, say, the New York attorney general’s investigation into the Trump Organization and the Manhattan district attorney’s criminal probe, the latter of which is expected to lead to a guilty plea from the company’s longtime CFO, Allen Weisselberg. You might also struggle to keep straight the subjects of the various federal investigations, which range from Trump’s plot to overturn the election to Trump’s decision to take classified government documents to his home." - Vanity Fair
This visual guide was designed in a day with the free Kumu app to help visualize the cases and people involved. It covers six of the major cases with links to many more using excellent reporting from Vanity Fair, The Guardian, Vogue and other sources.
The racketeering statute in Georgia is more expansive than its federal counterpart, notably because any attempts to solicit or coerce the qualifying crimes can be included as predicate acts of racketeering activity, even when those crimes cannot be indicted separately. The specific evidence was not clear, though the charge regarding influencing witnesses could include Trump’s conversations with Georgia’s secretary of state, Brad Raffensperger, in which he asked Raffensperger to “find” 11,780 votes, the people said – and thereby implicate Trump.
For the computer trespass charge, where prosecutors would have to show that defendants used a computer or network without authority to interfere with a program or data, that would include the breach of voting machines in Coffee county, the two people said. The breach of voting machines involved a group of Trump operatives – paid by the then Trump lawyer Sidney Powell – accessing the voting machines at the county’s election office and copying sensitive voting system data." - The Guardian
TakeAway: No one is above the law. Not former Presidents. Not Supreme Court justices.
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