‘We’re Not Concerned’: Trump Attorney Says President Dismissing Charges Against Him


OPINION: This article may contain commentary which reflects the author’s opinion.

An attorney and spokesperson for former President Donald Trump said he remains unconcerned about the growing number of indictments against him, even as most of them have been filed in jurisdictions that lean heavily Democratic.

In all, charges filed by Manhattan District Attorney Alvin Bragg, Fulton County District Attorney Fani Willis, and charges in two separate cases filed by special counsel Jack Smith amount to several hundred years behind bars. But, Alina Habba told “Fox News Sunday” anchor Shannon Bream that the former president remains optimistic.

“But let me ask you this, the logistics. You saw the timeline there. That’s in the middle of running for president, caucuses, primaries,” “Fox News Sunday” with Shannon Bream anchor said to attorney Alina Habba after outlining the various cases and upcoming trials. “How do you logistically handle, you know, prepping a client for all those different trials and running for president of the United States?”

“Yeah. If it was a normal person, honestly, Shannon, I could understand the concern. President Trump is not your average person. He’s incredibly intelligent, and he knows the ropes. He also knows the facts because he lived them,” Habba began.

“These are — these are not complicated facts. Look at Fani — it was a phone call, a phone call that’s been around forever, that he refers to as a perfect phone call,” she continued.

“What is going to have to be prepped for? The truth? You don’t have to prep much when you’ve done nothing wrong. So, that I’m not concerned with,” Habba added.

“These trial dates also are going to move. It’s unrealistic. It’s theatrics. And no judge is going to say that you could be on two trials at once in two different states, but a lot of these overlap. They look at the start date of the trial,” she predicted.

“But these are four to six-week trials at the least. So, there’s no way they’re not going to overlap. I mean, they’re going to have to go into October, November of next year, again, by design,” Habba continued. “But in terms of President Trump, the candidate, I have zero concerns. Look at his poll numbers, and he didn’t even go to the debate.”

Habba also spoke to reports that the indictment in Fulton County, at least, may have been coordinated with either the White House or the Justice Department.

“There’s very much a coordinated effort,” Habba said. “And if you ever doubted it, think about how Fani, when she was asked at her press conference if she was coordinating with Jack Smith in D.C., and the government couldn’t give us a yes or no. That says it all.”


To that point, former House Speaker Newt Gingrich said he was informed by a reliable source that, indeed, there was coordination between D.C. and Willis’ office.

During an interview on Real America’s Voice streaming network with host Charlie Kirk earlier this month, Gingrich said he heard from a highly “reliable source” that Willis was given instructions by “someone in Washington” to indict Trump on the Monday before grand jurors were scheduled to return the following day.

He theorized that the motive behind the haste was to shift focus away from a situation involving David Weiss, the U.S. attorney who had dedicated years to probing Hunter Biden but opted not to pursue any real charges, shortly after Weiss was designated as a special counsel by Attorney General Merrick Garland days earlier.


“I am told by a reliable source that Friday evening, somebody from Washington called the District Attorney of Atlanta and said, you have to indict on Monday. We have to cover up all of the mistakes we just made with Weiss,” he explained after noting that it was “hearsay.”

“And she said, apparently, ‘My jurors aren’t coming back until Tuesday,’” Gingrich continued.

“‘You didn’t hear me. You have to on Monday,’” he added, quoting the alleged Washington sources.


“‘But they’re not gonna get her before noon,’” Gingrich noted further, quoting Willis. “They said, ‘That doesn’t matter.’ She said, ‘This means that it’s gonna be eight or nine or ten o’clock.’ They said, ‘It doesn’t matter. We need the news shifting off of Weiss.”

Kirk asked Gingrich who made the phone call, but Gingrich said he didn’t know.

“I’m telling you upfront, this is hearsay, but it’s from a person who has remarkably good sources,” Gingrich said.


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