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JUST IN: Judge Hands Down Devastating Ruling For Fani Willis

Fani Willis just got some more news that could potentially sink her whole case.

According to a recent ruling by Judge McAfee, one of the co-defendants in the Fulton County RICO case will be allowed to lodge a pretrial appeal against Willis.

Attorneys for Harrison Floyd, the former leader of “Black Voices for Trump”, argue that Willis overstepped her judicial authority by bringing election-related charges against him and the other co-defendants.

This is significant because such motions were denied by Judge McAfee in the past—what changed?

I’ll tell you what changed, but keep in mind that this is just speculation. Judge McAfee likely knows that Fani Willis is an unethical political hack—he presided over the hearing to disqualify her.

He knows the evidence, he has heard the testimony, but he likely couldn’t do anything because of the strict legalities and procedures surrounding the law.

Police officers experience something similar. They might know that a suspect is 100% guilty of the charges, yet cannot prove it using the letter of the law.

Knowing that Willis should be removed from the case, but unable to remove her himself, McAfee might be getting creative.

By allowing the motion to appeal, the defendants now have yet another route to remove lying, scheming Willis.

Take a look through these latest reports and let me know if you’re thinking the same thing. Would you do something similar if you were in Judge McAfee’s shoes?

Legal analyst, writer, and attorney Phil Holloway recently told Benny Johnson during a segment of his podcast: “Whether you’re under oath or not, you’ve got to always tell the truth.

In this case, we have documented examples in things I believe in my opinion were untrue, and the penalty for that as a lawyer is disbarment. On top of that, it’s a crime.”

According to Law And Crime:

The issue now facing the Georgia Court of Appeals is technically procedural but with a question of applicable law bearing down on the facts.

Specifically, should the higher court take the case, it will have to determine whether McAfee properly applied the law in an instance where two statutes are arguably, according to the defense, in conflict.

To hear the defense tell it, an election-focused statute “overrides the general provisions” of the statute outlining grand jury procedures.

Harrison Floyd, whose legal team lodged this newest pretrial appeal motion against Willis, recounted a brief timeline of the events surrounding his case.

“Feb 23, 2023, I was subpoenaed and arrested by FBI agents at my apt in Rep. Jamie Raskin’s district. Fani Willis made an appt to meet with Kamala Harris the next day. Raskin’s J6 committee deleted comms w/ Willis. This charge is why I was denied bond and held in Fulton Co jail,” claimed Floyd.

The Epoch Times provided a portion of McAfee’s ruling:

“Upon review of the defendant’s motion for a certificate of immediate review, the court finds that the order denying the defendant’s motion for reconsideration of the order denying defendant’s plea entered January 9, 2024, ‘is of such importance to the case that immediate review should be had. Accordingly, the requested motion is granted.”


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