As his four criminal cases get closer to trial, former President Donald Trump could likely use some help.
And Mark Levin claims a certain legal defense strategy could be just what rescues him.
This legal defense strategy is called an anti-suit injunction, which could cease litigation being brought in D.C.
According to Levin, an anti-suit injunction is “when a judge issues an order telling the prosecution or another party, the plaintiff, to cease from prosecuting their case until the case in her courtroom is completed. After that, they can pursue their case.”
In this instance, it’s crucially important for several reasons.
The first reason is because the first federal indictments were brought related to the documents case.
“Now the documents case was brought before the wrong grand jury, in the wrong venue in Washington D.C. Why? Because Jack Smith is a sleazeball. Because Merrick Garland is a sleazeball,” Levin explains.
“The special counsel wanted an indictment, and he might not have gotten one in Florida, so he used the D.C. grand jury to do just that,” because otherwise “Trump and the other defendants will have a very strong case of prosecutorial misconduct here and this violates the Department of Justice rules — which it does.”
Levin believes that because of this, Trump’s lawyers should “be bringing a motion over jury misconduct.”
Levin’s second reason applies to what’s happening in Georgia, which is “very critical as well.”
“You have due process procedures in Georgia that mimic what’s in the federal Constitution. But the federal Constitution also applies to what happened in Georgia,” Levin explains.
“It was very weird, wasn’t it? We wake up, we’re told that the president is going to be facing grand jury, possible indictments,” he continues, adding that something really weird happened that morning.
“The indictment with all the charges, 98 pages, had already been posted on the official government website of the clerk of the court.”
That’s when Fani Willis “desperately” rushed through the rest of the process, before indicting him late at night.
“She violated the due process rights of 19 individuals,” which included the former president, Rudy Giuliani, Mark Meadows, and Jenna Ellis.
“Why? Because the grand jury indicted those people based exactly on what was posted that morning. So, the question is, what did that prosecutor tell that grand jury?” Levin asks.
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