The Judge ignored and denied two of Trump’s motions to dismiss his federal election interference case.

The Judge ignored and denied two of Trump’s motions to dismiss his federal election interference case.

A federal court judge rejected two of Trump’s motion to dismiss his election interference case. Tanya Chutkan, the district judge handling these cases, ruled out the first motion stating that the President does not have absolute immunity from criminal prosecution that comes under their official responsibility unless first convicted and impeached at the Senate.

Tanya Chutkan wrote that the Constitution’s text, history, and structure do not support the contention. No other court or branch of the government has ever accepted it. Whatever immunities the present President of the US might enjoy, there is only one chief executive at a time, and that position does not give a lifetime out-of-jail pass to the candidate.

The indictment of Trump also does not violate the First Amendment of Chutkan, and she wrote in the second motion to dismiss. She noted that the First Amendment does not protect the speech, and it is well established. In response to a request, a spokesperson of Trump said that the “radical Democrats” and President Joe Biden are trying to set challenging precedents that would cripple the future Presidential administrations and the United States as a whole in an attempt to interfere with the 2024 Presidential elections.

Steven Cheung, in one of his statements, said that the corrupt leftists will demolish and Donald Trump will keep on fighting for America and the Americans by challenging the wrong decisions at the higher courts. It was pretty unclear whether Trump would appeal for the unrulings of the Judge. Donald Trump’s attorneys did not immediately respond to the request for comment.

The lawyers of Donald Trump filed several motions to dismiss the case, citing several constitutional grounds, including the First Amendment, due process, and double jeopardy. Two additional motions to dismiss the selective or vindictive prosecution claims and statutory grounds are pending. 

Trump is currently facing four counts of criminal conduct, which are related to conspiracy to defraud the United States after he lost the 2020 elections to Joe Biden. He has publicly condemned the allegations and pleaded not guilty. The former President has continuously pushed to postpone several legal challenges against him until the commencement of the 2024 election. He argued that the earlier dates are tantamount to election interference.

The case that Chutkan is controlling is scheduled to begin in March, while he classified the case of the document in Florida, which is slated for May. In Georgia, where Trump has also pleaded not guilty to the charges stemming from a sprawling racketeering case, his lawyers told the court that starting his case before the next fall would amount to the most effective election interference in the history of the United States. 

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