Donald Trump responds to his accusation

Donald Trump's case may further divide the country, he pleads not guilty and sends A strong message


Trump pleaded not guilty in a Manhattan court to 34 counts of First-degree manipulation of business records after hearing the charges against him stemming from an alleged cash payment to an actress from Adult cinema in 2016.

While the case of Manhattan District Attorney Alvin Bragg can cite solid evidence of alleged wrongdoing by Donald Trump, his Legal theory may be too vague, too complex, and too far removed from an election 7 years ago. to make it easy to read. sell to the public.

Trump walked slowly through the courthouse door and was taken to be taken to take fingerprints, which he described as "SURREAL" in a Social media post as he headed to court to get pay.

Trump remained silent in court, saying little more than "not guilty." And he did not speak to reporters after the hearing.

"I never thought this could happen to the United States. The only crime that I have committed it is to fearlessly defend this nation against those who seek destroy it." Donald Trump commented: "America is going to hell" and that he never thought "something like this would happen."

House Speaker Kevin McCarthy charged the district attorney with Manhattan, Alvin Bragg, of trying to interfere in the election and said that the Congress would hold him accountable.

"Alvin Bragg is trying to interfere with our democratic process by Invoking federal law to bring politicized charges against the President Trump, certainly using federal funds, while arguing that the representatives of the people in Congress have no jurisdiction to investigate this joke. Not so. Congress will make Bragg's armament be held accountable to the federal justice process," McCarthy tweeted.

Republican Sen. J.D. Vance tweeted that "Bragg's entire career has been focused on normalizing violent crime. It's crazy that I present this weak case in the middle of a presidential election." Ohio Senator, former critic of Trump

Republican Sen. Tim Scott of South Carolina, who is considering a presidential race in 2024, criticized Bragg before impeachment and He said he "does not prosecute criminals, but uses the law as a weapon against their political enemies."

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