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NEW: Trump-Hating Manhattan Judge Under INVESTIGATION

This is highly poetic and well-deserved for a highly partisan and corrupt court official.

We all know that Judge Arthur Engoron has it out for President Trump—he has a Trump-hating wife, thinks Mar-a-Lago is worth $18 million, and lives in New York City.

Nothing the Judge has said or done throughout these court proceedings suggests impartiality or the administration of justice.

Given all this, would it surprise you to know that Judge Engoron is now under investigation?

According to sources, the Manhattan Judge is now under investigation by New York’s judicial oversight branch for allegedly hearing unsolicited advice from Attorney Adam Leitman Bailey.

Bailey claims that he reached out to Engoron and spoke with him less than a month before Engoron handed down a hefty $455 million judgment against President Trump. Here’s what we know:

NBC 4 New York spoke with Bailey, who told the outlet:

“I actually had the ability to speak to him three weeks ago,” Bailey said, during an on-camera interview with NBC New York on Feb. 16, the day the judge’s decision was due.

“I saw him in the corner [at the courthouse] and I told my client, ‘I need to go.’

And I walked over and we started talking … I wanted him to know what I think and why…I really want him to get it right.”

One popular MAGA account had this to say about this sham case and the potentially compromised Judge:

“Is this a joke? So Judge Arthur Engoron is under investigation for taking unsolicited advice before his $455 million ruling against Trump from a lawyer who had his license suspended for telling a tenant to “commit suicide.” This case should have been thrown out of court a long time ago.”

The New York Post explained:

A judge can’t “initiate, permit, or consider” communications about cases outside the presence of all parties in the matter.

A judge can “obtain the advice of a disinterested expert,” as long as the parties are told ahead of time and are given the chance to respond, according to the state rules on judicial conduct.


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