Trump Election Interference Special Counsel Interviews Rudy Giuliani

A Rudy Giuliani spokesman confirmed Tuesday that Rudy Giuliani was recently questioned by the Justice Department’s special counsel investigators as part of their inquiry into suspected efforts to obstruct the legitimate power transfer following the 2020 presidential election.

The spokesperson, Ted Goodman, a political adviser to Giuliani, claimed that “the appearance was entirely voluntary and conducted professionally.”

Giuliani was reportedly questioned about funding and meetings between November 3, 2020, and January 6, 2021, when President-elect Biden’s electoral college victory was recognized despite a violent riot at the Capitol, according to a source acquainted with the situation.

Giuliani, who served as former President Donald Trump’s attorney for most of his tenure in office and was one of a group of lawyers that falsely claimed Trump had won the 2020 election, was examined by investigators for special counsel Jack Smith, according to the first report from CNN.

According to the source, investigators were especially curious about meetings Giuliani attended at the White House.

According to the source, Giuliani was questioned about his interactions with other lawyers who actively backed keeping Trump in office despite his defeat.

They included Jeffrey Clark, a former Justice Department official, who a congressional committee determined had designed a plan to instruct state legislatures to choose new electors; Sydney Powell, who claimed widespread voter fraud prevented Trump from winning; and John Eastman, who devised a legal strategy to reject state electoral votes.

According to the source, neither the special counsel nor his team has indicated that Giuliani is a target of the inquiry.

In the weeks following Trump’s indictment for obstruction of justice in connection with a separate investigation into suspected document mismanagement, the special counsel’s investigation into election influence looks to have gathered momentum. Trump pleaded not guilty to 37 criminal charges in that case on June 13.

Brad Raffensperger, the secretary of state for Georgia, will be questioned by the special counsel on Wednesday in Atlanta, according to a representative for Raffensperger.

Federal and state investigations have centered on a Jan. 2, 2021, taped phone discussion between Trump and Raffensperger in which Trump remarked, “I just want to find 11,780 votes.”

In the weeks following the call’s recording became widely known in 2021, Fulton County District Attorney Fani Willis declared that her office would investigate the matter. According to court documents, the investigation has since expanded into a large-scale experiment involving dozens of Trump’s associates.

Click on the below link; if you want to know more about Trump’s secret Documents, tap:

Willis has stated that she is likely to make charges-related announcements in August.

When Trump was indicted on March 30 by a New York state grand jury, he became the first former president in American history to face criminal charges. He pleaded not guilty to 34 felony counts, in that case, involving the alleged manipulation of business records.

According to Manhattan’s prosecutors, Trump attempted to hide payments made to Michael Cohen, who was then serving as his attorney, for a “hush money” payment made to an adult film star before the 2016 election.

In another lawsuit, Trump’s attorneys attempt to transfer it to federal court. Still, a judge appeared dubious about their claim that the payments were made as official acts connected to Trump’s administration during a hearing on Tuesday.

About The Author

Leave a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Scroll to Top