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Jack Smith Is Plotting THIRD Indictment Of Trump – Will Stop At Nothing

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Special counsel Jack Smith’s investigation into attempts by Donald Trump and others to influence the 2020 election is ongoing, and at least one interview this week focused on the financing and expenditures of Trump’s political action committee.

On Tuesday, however, the grand jury that indicted Trump last week was observed convening in the federal courtroom in Washington.

According to Bernard Kerik’s attorney, Tim Parlatore, who was present at the interview and provided details to POLITICO, Kerik was extensively questioned about the Save America PAC’s enormous fundraising gain in the weeks preceding the January 6, 2021 attack on the Capitol.

From Election Day to January 6, according to Parlatore, everything is in focus.

It has been presumed for a long time that the special counsel is investigating whether Trump or his PAC violated the law by knowingly soliciting funds from fraudulent voter fraud claims. Trump was indicted last week on charges of conspiring to manipulate the 2020 presidential election, but there were no allegations of financial malfeasance.

The interview with Kerik, a loyal ally of Rudy Giuliani, indicates that Smith’s team is still compiling information about how Trump and his associates handled the immediate aftermath of the election and that the investigation’s focus on Trump-related funds remains active. Kerik, who served as New York City’s police commissioner when Giuliani was mayor, assisted Giuliani in his endeavors to contest the election results in the weeks preceding January 6.

According to Smith’s account to POLITICO, the interview is the most apparent sign of Smith’s attention following last week’s historic indictment and arraignment. Giuliani was among the six co-conspirators named in the indictment, but no one has been prosecuted. However, the grand jury in command of the case was still present at the courthouse, indicating that additional charges could be filed.

The New York Times reported that Giuliani’s supporters asked Trump to use Save America funds to compensate Giuliani for post-election legal services.

According to Parlatore, Smith’s people did not inquire about Mark Meadows, Trump’s chief of staff during his final days as president, or Jenna Ellis, an attorney who assisted Trump’s efforts to contest the election. Boris Epshteyn, a legal counsel for Trump who served as his campaign manager after the election, was investigated by the team. In addition, Justin Clark, who served as Trump’s deputy campaign manager, was the subject of numerous investigations, Paratore stated.

Clark and Giuliani had significant disagreements regarding Trump’s strategy to protest Joe Biden’s narrow victory in Georgia. Kerik reportedly informed the special counsel’s team about a contentious phone conversation in which Giuliani yelled at Clark and called him a liar, according to Parlatore.

According to Republican supporters, Smith’s indictments of former President Donald Trump appear to reinforce him rather than undermine him.

Fox News dispatched a correspondent to the Alabama Republican summer gathering, where it was evident that attendees still supported the former president.

Trump’s speech in Montgomery on Friday was his first since he was charged on Thursday in connection with the January 6 invasion of the Capitol, but it didn’t harm. However, the sample size suggested that support for the 45th president was strong.

“Are you serious?” asked one attendee named Mike. “Donald Trump is the best president that this country has ever had . . . and that goes back to Ronald Reagan. [Reagan] was a great president, and he ain’t as good as Donald Trump.”

“Who else would we support?” an attendee, identified as “C.J.,” told Fox News. “Our immigration problem, our economy? Trump. We’ve got to. We’ve got to bring America back. It’s terrible what Biden has done to our country. It’s horrible. We’ve got to get it back.”

Even some electors who were still undecided acknowledged that the accusations had not harmed the former president’s political base.

Sen. Lance Bell of Alabama, who has not yet selected a Republican candidate for the 2024 election, stated on Fox News that the allegations will actually be beneficial to Trump politically.

“I think the charges are helping him because people are seeing the political prosecution,” Bell said. “So I think the charges are helping him pick up support. It’s sad when we’re having that in our country — when we’re having political prosecutions.”

On the weekend, it was reported that Trump has increased his lead in a crucial early primary state, while the rest of the 2024 Republican field struggles to make any progress.

According to Fox Business, Trump won South Carolina by a 10-point margin in 2016, but he expects to surpass that margin in 2020.

According to a recent poll conducted by the site, Trump had a massive 34-point margin in South Carolina. In addition, over fifty percent of respondents believed he would be the finest candidate to unseat President Joe Biden.

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