Trump Indictment Charges Uncovered During Fulton County Clerk’s ‘Trial Run’

The Fulton County Clerk of Courts found itself in the midst of a controversy that sent shockwaves through the political landscape.

On Tuesday, the office released a new statement regarding leaked charging documents related to former President Trump, which were briefly posted on the corrupt Fulton County court website early Monday.

The charges, including RICO and conspiracy allegations, were displayed for a short period before being abruptly removed, leaving many to question the motives behind this unusual occurrence.

The grand jury had not even concluded its proceedings when these charges were prematurely exposed to the public eye.

Adding to the intrigue, a Fulton County clerk later dismissed the leaked Trump charging documents as “fictitious.”

These documents, which had been posted to their media queue and subsequently published by Reuters, were quickly denounced by Trump’s legal team. They described the leak as a glaring example of the constitutional violations that have marred this case from the outset.

As the day progressed, the situation took an even more dramatic turn. By Monday evening, Trump and 18 others were indicted by the Fulton County grand jury. The grand jury returned a 41-count indictment, which included the same RICO and conspiracy charges against him that had been leaked earlier.

In a surprising twist, the indictment unsealed Monday night was identical to the leaked charging documents previously posted on the Fulton County clerk’s website.

This revelation led FOX News reporter Bryan Llenas to confront Fani Willis about the leak, pointing out that the indictments perfectly matched the Fulton County Clerk’s release. Willis, however, brushed off the allegations, offering no explanation to the American public.

The Fulton County Clerk’s office later claimed that the leaked documents were merely a “trial run” gone wrong.

According to their latest statement, Ché Alexander, the Fulton County Clerk of Superior and Magistrate Courts, posted a ‘test sample’ to the media queue. Alexander, who was seen delivering the Trump indictment to the judge on Monday, used pre-existing charges in Odyssey to test the system and conduct a trial run.

However, this explanation did little to quell the growing skepticism. The so-called ‘test sample’ turned out to be identical to the actual charging documents.

This startling coincidence has left many questioning the integrity of the Fulton County Clerk’s office and the fairness of the judicial process.

This article appeared in Mainstpress and has been published here with permission.

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Written by Western Reader

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