Lawyer In Trump’s Case Makes Bombshell Confession

Gage Skidmore from Surprise, AZ, United States of America, CC BY-SA 2.0 , via Wikimedia CommonsGage Skidmore from Surprise, AZ, United States of America, CC BY-SA 2.0 , via Wikimedia Commons

( – A series of intriguing events unfolded this week in the Georgia state court involving a high-profile racketeering case against former President Trump. Confidential interviews with four defendants, part of the prosecution’s evidence, were unexpectedly leaked to the media, triggering a complex and dramatic situation.

The controversy began when videos of the defendants’ testimonies were made public. These defendants, all associated with Trump, included his former attorneys Jenna Ellis, Sidney Powell, Kenneth Chesebro, and Georgia bail bondsman Scott Hall. ABC News and the Washington Post first reported their interviews, revealing crucial insights into attempts to overturn Georgia‚Äôs 2020 presidential election results. This development supports the narrative of Fulton County District Attorney Fani Willis’s detailed indictment against Trump.

As the leaked footage became a topic of heated discussion, a flurry of accusations and denials among lawyers ensued. Steve Sadow, representing Trump, demanded clarity on who was responsible for the leak. This was followed by an email mix-up from Todd Harding, attorney for defendant Harrison Floyd, which initially seemed like a confession but was quickly retracted as a typo.

In a surprising turn of events, during a court hearing, Jonathan Miller, representing defendant Misty Hampton, admitted to releasing the videos to a media outlet. His confession was motivated by a desire to prevent others from being wrongly accused and to maintain transparency with the court.

Following this revelation, a significant debate was over imposing a protective order to restrict how defendants handle discovery materials. Most parties agreed on the necessity of a limited protective order, but Miller opposed it, citing the need for transparency in this significant case.

The leaked videos themselves are critical, containing candid admissions from the defendants. Ellis, for instance, recounted a conversation suggesting Trump’s determination to remain in power. Chesebro revealed details about a memo discussing the importance of January 6, 2021, in finalizing electoral votes. Powell, too, shared insights into Trump’s relentless pursuit of evidence to overturn the election results.

As the case unfolds, the court, led by Judge Scott McAfee, is now considering implementing a protective order, a decision shaped by these recent, dramatic developments.