Fani Willis Gets Very Bad News

( – Following alarming revelations of professional misconduct, Democratic Fulton County District Attorney Fani Willis received bad news regarding the case she is leading against former President Donald Trump.

A Georgia appeals court is set to reevaluate the decision that allowed Willis to continue leading the RICO prosecution in Trump’s election interference case in Georgia.

Willis’ involvement in the case sparked controversy as it was revealed that she was romantically involved with Nathan Wade, a special prosecutor to whom her office paid $728,000 in legal fees.

Other allegations unveiled that the couple enjoyed several international trips funded in part by public money.

After detailed scrutiny, Georgia Judge Scott McAfee in March allowed Willis to remain on the case only if Wade stepped down.

The judge’s decision acknowledged there were “reasonable questions” about whether Willis and Wade were truthful regarding when their relationship began.

Although both stated it started in 2022 after Wade’s appointment, a long-time friend of Willis claimed it began in 2019.

In his resignation letter to the District Attorney’s Office, Wade stated that his departure was in the “interest of democracy” and aimed to speed up the case.

The appeals court’s recent decision regarding Willis casts uncertainty on when the trial might start. The appeals court has now provided Trump a 10-day window to file a notice of appeal.

Nonetheless, this turn of events may delay the trial drastically, with some lawyers even suggesting the trial could be postponed beyond November.

Former Justice Department official Anthony Coley criticized these tactics, stating, “Trump & his allies will always find something, anything to delay their day in Court.”

Meanwhile, Trump’s lead defense counsel, Steve Sadow, said he was ready to argue before the Georgia Court of Appeals to get the case dismissed and Willis disqualified due to her misconduct in the “unjustified, unwarranted political persecution.”

Discussing the revelations, the defendants concluded, “As noted, should such review not occur until after any trial in this case and these decisions were ultimately reversed on appeal, such reversal would likely require the retrial of every convicted defendant without any additional showing of error or prejudice.”

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