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Former President Donald Trump filed a $100 million lawsuit Tuesday against his niece, Mary Trump, and the New York Times, claiming they conspired to obtain his tax returns for the paper’s Pulitzer-winning story on his undisclosed finances. The lawsuit asserts that Mary Trump and three New York Times reporters — Susanne Craig, David Barstow, and Russell Buettner — were engaged in what the suit calls an “insidious plot” and an “extensive crusade” to obtain Trump’s taxes. In a statement, Mary Trump called her uncle desperate. Mary Trump appears on The Rachel Maddow Show on July 16, 2020. "As is always the case with Donald, he’ll try and change the subject.”The New York Times said in a statement it plans to challenge the lawsuit.
Persons: Donald Trump, Mary Trump, — Susanne Craig, David Barstow, Russell Buettner —, Craig, Buettner, Trump's, Fred Jr, Donald J, Trump, Rachel Maddow, MSNBC “, Donald, he’ll, Donald Trump's, Danielle Rhoades Ha, Robert Trump, Mary Trump’s, , , “ Craig, Farrell Fritz, , Fred Trump Organizations: New York Times, The New York Times, MSNBC, New York State, The Times Locations: Barstow, New York, Dutchess County
That would have the effect of letting Republicans avoid voting for a debt limit increase ahead of next year's congressional elections. After the House vote, McConnell and fellow Republican Senator Richard Shelby said they had introduced a bill to fund current government operations through Dec. 3, but without raising the debt limit. Democrats have resisted doing that so far, saying the vote to raise the debt limit should be a bipartisan one. The Treasury Department will some time in October exhaust its borrowing authority unless the debt limit is raised. Republicans said they would support a temporary spending bill to avert a shutdown if the debt limit extension were stripped out of the bill.
Persons: Jonathan Ernst WASHINGTON, Nancy Pelosi, Chuck Schumer, Mitch McConnell's, McConnell, Richard Shelby, Schumer, Pelosi, Joe Biden, They’re, Republican Steve Scalise, Donald Trump's, Richard Cowan, Susan Cornwell, David Morgan, Scott Malone, Kieran Murray, Peter Cooney Organizations: Capitol, J6, REUTERS, Republicans, Senate, White, Democratic, Treasury Department, Democrats, Social Security, Republican, Thomson Locations: Washington , U.S, America, U.S
Donald Trump is suing his niece and The New York Times over coverage of his taxes, the Daily Beast reported. The lawsuit, filed on Tuesday, said his niece and the Times had an "insidious plot" to get his records. The Trump Organization is also the center of a tax fraud investigation by the Manhattan District Attorney's office. A New York Times spokesperson told Insider: "The Times's coverage of Donald Trump's taxes helped inform citizens through meticulous reporting on a subject of overriding public interest. The Trump Organization did not respond to Insider's request for comment at the time of publication.
Persons: Donald Trump, Trump, Mary Trump, David Barstow, Susanne Craig, Russ Buettner, Allen Weisselberg, Insider's Joshua Zitser, Donald Trump's Organizations: New York Times, Daily, Times, Service, The New York Times, The Times, Trump Organization, Manhattan District Locations: Dutchess County , New York
Sometime in October, the Treasury Department will exhaust its borrowing authority unless the debt limit is raised. The bill would suspend the limit on government borrowing through December 2022. The current debt ceiling already has been breached, with debt at $28.78 trillion. Republicans said they would support a temporary spending bill to avert a shutdown if the debt limit extension were stripped out of the bill. Schumer said much of the latest debt is related to spending that Republicans supported during Donald Trump's presidency, including last December's emergency COVID-19 relief bill.
Persons: Jonathan Ernst WASHINGTON, Nancy Pelosi, Chuck Schumer, Mitch McConnell's, McConnell, Joe Biden's, Schumer, Pelosi, They’re, Republican Steve Scalise, Donald Trump's, Richard Cowan, David Morgan, Scott Malone, Dan Grebler Organizations: Capitol, J6, REUTERS, Democrat, Democratic, Senate, Republicans, Republican, Democrats, Treasury Department, Social Security, Thomson Locations: Washington , U.S, America, U.S
U.S. debt limit is not a partisan issue, White House says
  + stars: | 2021-09-21 | by ( )   time to read: +1 min
Clouds pass over the White House in Washington, U.S., September 21, 2021. REUTERS/Joshua RobertsWASHINGTON, Sept 21 (Reuters) - President Joe Biden's administration will continue to argue that the U.S. debt limit is not a partisan issue and push Republicans and Democrats to vote to raise it, White House press secretary Jen Psaki said on Tuesday. "We will continue to make the case that it should be" raised, Psaki told reporters on board Air Force One. "It is not a partisan issue to want to protect the full faith and credit of the United States, and... we will continue to press for bipartisan support for moving forward." Republicans have refused to vote to increase the debt limit, citing Democrats' spending plans on infrastructure and social programs.
Persons: Joshua Roberts WASHINGTON, Joe Biden's, White, Jen Psaki, Psaki, Donald Trump's, Heather Timmons, Chris Reese, Dan Grebler Organizations: White, REUTERS, Air Force, Republicans, Thomson Locations: Washington , U.S, United States
Bypassing Republicans would likely require altering or abandoning the Senate's filibuster rule, which requires 60 of the chamber's 100 members to agree on most legislation. "As Senator Manchin said earlier this year regarding congressional action on voting rights, inaction is not an option," Schumer said on the Senate floor. In recent years, the Senate has eliminated the filibuster rule on executive branch nominations, including presidential picks for the U.S. Supreme Court. In June, all 50 Senate Republicans blocked an ambitious voting rights bill. Senate Republican Leader Mitch McConnell on Tuesday slammed the door on the new bill.
Persons: Tom Brenner WASHINGTON, Chuck Schumer, Schumer, Joe Manchin, Donald Trump's, Manchin, Trump, Mitch McConnell, Richard Cowan, David Morgan, Scott Malone, Chris Reese Organizations: U.S, Democratic, Republican, Congressional, Supreme, Republicans, Thomson
REUTERS/Jonathan ErnstWASHINGTON, Sept 21 (Reuters) - The U.S. House of Representatives on Tuesday was scheduled to debate and vote on legislation to fund the federal government through Dec. 3 and raise the nation's borrowing limit, according to the House Appropriations Committee. Democrats have the votes to pass the measure in the House, but cannot get it through the Senate without Republican support. Sometime in October, the Treasury Department will exhaust its borrowing authority unless the debt limit is raised. Republicans said they would support a temporary spending bill to avert a shutdown if the debt limit extension was stripped out of the bill. 2 House Republican Steve Scalise told a news conference.
Persons: Jonathan Ernst WASHINGTON, Nancy Pelosi, Chuck Schumer, Mitch McConnell's, Schumer, Pelosi, They’re, Republican Steve Scalise, Donald Trump's, Richard Cowan, David Morgan, Scott Malone, Dan Grebler Organizations: Capitol, J6, REUTERS, U.S . House, Republican, Senate, Treasury Department, Democrats, Social Security, Republicans, Thomson Locations: Washington , U.S, U.S
WASHINGTON — House Democrats plan to press forward with legislation aimed at preventing abuses of presidential power, strengthening Congress’ ability to enforce subpoenas and boosting protections for whistleblowers in what supporters of the measures say is largely a response to Donald Trump's actions as president. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., will highlight the Protecting Our Democracy Act during a press conference alongside its chief sponsor, Rep. Adam Schiff, D-Calif., chairman of the House Intelligence Committee. It would also ensure that incoming presidents have access to resources for the transition period following an election and would require the disclosure of contacts between the White House and Justice Department. Democrats introduced the measure in previous Congresses. If the measure advances in the House, Democrats would need at least 10 Republicans in the Senate to support the package for it to advance to a final vote.
Persons: Donald Trump's, Nancy Pelosi, Adam Schiff, Trump, Donald Trump, Paul Manafort, Roger Stone, Steve Bannon, Michael Flynn Organizations: WASHINGTON —, Democrats, House Intelligence, Protect, White, Justice Department, House, Republicans
"Fox Nation" host Lara Logan denied a QAnon influencer's claim that she would speak at his conference. Logan attacked the progressive media watchdog group Media Matters for sharing the clip of the influencer. Logan went on to claim that Media Matters and others "feed off the blood of decent people." But after a researcher at watchdog group Media Matters for America shared a clip of Sabal's announcement, Logan denied his claims and attacked Media Matters in a series of tweets. Logan went on to claim that Media Matters and other progressives "feed off the blood of decent people."
Persons: Lara Logan, Logan, John Sabal, QAnon John, Sabal, Joseph Burkett, Don Ahern, Donald Trump, Michael Flynn, Donald Trump's, Joseph Flynn, Ron, Jim Watkins Organizations: Media, Service, Trump, &, America, Fox News, Caesars Entertainment Locations: Las Vegas, Afghanistan, America
But are their efforts going to benefit humanity as a whole or just an elite few? Tech investor Jaan Tallinn, the co-founder of Skype, told CNBC that Silicon Valley's quest to live forever will eventually benefit humanity as a whole. "I think involuntary death is clearly morally bad, which makes the quest for longevity a morally noble thing to engage in," Tallinn said. Jon Crowcroft, a computer science professor at Cambridge University, told CNBC they'd be better off pumping more of their billions into climate change mitigation technologies instead of longevity research. But Tallinn told CNBC he finds the tech billionaire's efforts to support longevity research "commendable."
Persons: Jeff Bezos, Shepard, Alfred Lord Tennyson, Larry Page, Oracle's Larry Ellison, Palantir's Peter Thiel, Stefan Schubert, Sean O hEigeartaigh, Ó hÉigeartaigh, Ó, Jon Crowcroft, CNBC they'd, Bezos, Elon Musk, Yuri Milner, Ellison, Sergey Brin, Calico, Thiel, Donald Trump's, Peter Thiel Organizations: Technologies, London School of Economics, Political Science, CNBC, Tech, Jaan, Skype, Cambridge University's Center, Cambridge University, Tallinn, Altos, MIT Technology, Facebook, Oracle, Google, PayPal, PayPal Inc, VCG, Methuselah, Yorker, Unity Biotechnology Locations: Jaan Tallinn, Tallinn, Russian, New Yorker, San Francisco
Lindsey Graham was reportedly unimpressed with Rudy Giuliani's voter-fraud arguments. He described them as "third grade", according to a new book, 'Peril', by Woodward and Costa. At the meeting, Giuliani discussed the election fraud evidence which he claimed could secure Trump a second term. "Give me some names," Graham reportedly said. I've tried to be helpful," said Graham on the Senate floor, distancing himself from the campaign to overturn the election.
Persons: Lindsey Graham, Rudy Giuliani's, Graham, Joe Biden's, Sen, Lindsey Graham of, Bob Woodward, Woodward, Robert Costa, Trump, Donald Trump, Giuliani, Mark Meadows, Donald Trump's, Joe Biden, Lee Holmes, Holmes, Privately, who'd, Brad Raffensperger, I've Organizations: Woodward, Trump, Service, The Washington Post, Wing, Committee, Republican, Georgia, Capitol Locations: Costa, Lindsey Graham of South Carolina
REUTERS/Evelyn HocksteinSept 21 (Reuters) - "Critical race theory," a once-obscure academic concept, has become a fixture in the fierce U.S. debate over how to teach children about the country's history and race relations. WHAT IS CRITICAL RACE THEORY? Critical race theory (CRT) is an approach to studying U.S. policies and institutions that is most often taught in law schools. Its foundations date back to the 1970s, when law professors including Harvard Law School’s Derrick Bell began exploring how race and racism have shaped American law and society. On Sept. 1, 2020, conservative journalist and researcher Christopher Rufo went on Fox News to decry the anti-bias training happening in federal agencies as an example of critical race theory.
Persons: Evelyn Hockstein, School’s Derrick Bell, Jasmine Gonzales Rose, George Floyd, Christopher Rufo, Rufo, Donald Trump's, Trump, Joe Biden Organizations: Harvard, American Civil Liberties Union, Boston University, Fox News, Republican, Democratic, Reuters, Tennessee's Department of Education Locations: U.S, Minneapolis, United States, Tennessee
That's a byproduct of what we're doing," Kerry said. U.S. climate envoy John Kerry called out President Donald Trump 's lack of climate action in his term in the White House on Tuesday. Kerry also warned that damage being caused by climate change is in some cases irreversible. And we have to do that five times faster than we're doing today," Kerry said. we have to make the transition to electric vehicles happen about 22 times faster.
Persons: Kerry, Trump, Biden, Donald Trump, John Kerry, Nature's, we've, There's, We're, that's, It's Organizations: Paris Climate Accord, Climate Locations: United States, Paris, U.S, California
Each of the 435 US House offices essentially operates as its own fiefdom for setting vaccination rules. Some Democratic staffers told Insider they have been wary of sharing spaces in the cafeterias, bathrooms, and staircases. Josh Hawley of Missouri, Ron Johnson of Wisconsin, and John Barrasso of Wyoming told Insider they would not be forcing their employees to get the shot. "They know working for me that I'm not going to mandate it," Johnson, who previously had COVID-19 and has said he's unvaccinated, told Insider. "Most of us think the mandates are garbage," Jackson told Insider of Republicans' position on Biden's COVID vaccination mandates.
Persons: Joe Biden's, Jim Jordan of, Jordan, , Marjorie Taylor Greene, Aaron Fritschner, Don Beyer of Virginia, telework, Sen, Josh Hawley, Drew Angerer, Republican Sen, Richard Burr of, Ron Johnson of, John Barrasso of, I'm, Johnson, he's unvaccinated, Barrasso, Paul Gosar of, Gosar, Ronny Jackson, Donald Trump's, Jackson, Lauren Boebert, she'd, James Comer, aren't, Nancy Pelosi, Brian Monahan, Anna Moneymaker, Don Beyer, Fritschner, Ben Cardin, Cardin, Sean Casten, I've, knuckleheads, Casten, they've, It's, Keith Pray, Tom Casey Organizations: Capitol, Republican, Republicans, Insider, Democratic, Rep, Democratic Rep, Employment, Sens, House, Biden, Twitter, Kentucky Republican, of Labor, Education, Human Services, Getty, Virginia Democrat, Visitors, Lawmakers Locations: COVID, Jim Jordan of Ohio, Georgia, , Missouri, Richard Burr of North Carolina, Josh Hawley of Missouri, Ron Johnson of Wisconsin, John Barrasso of Wyoming, Paul Gosar of Arizona, Texas, Colorado, Kentucky, Washington, Virginia, Maryland, Illinois
CNN this week published a two-page memo he wrote for Trump's legal team. A longer version, obtained by Insider, claims Mike Pence could have handed the election to Trump. "We knew this theory was out there, but it's alarming to see that it was written up and presented to Trump's legal team and presumably taken seriously by them," he said. Even if there were dual slates of electors — there were not — "it's a fringe view to say that the vice president gets to decide which is valid." He has never argued the vice president alone can determine the legitimacy of a state's electors.
Persons: John Eastman, Mike Pence, Donald Trump's, Bob Woodward, Robert Costa, Eastman, Pence, Trump, Joe Biden, Kermit Roosevelt, Roosevelt, Laurence Tribe, Obama Organizations: The Claremont Institute, CNN, Trump, Service, Electoral College, Senate, Republican, , University of Pennsylvania Carey School of Law, Harvard, Twitter Locations: Pennsylvania, Georgia, Arizona
The article was cited by Trump attorney John Eastman in a two-page memo. Per Eastman, Pence could decide to reject those certificates in favor of competing, unofficial slates put forward by pro-Trump contingents in each state. Or Pence could decide not to accept any battleground slate, giving Trump a majority of the electors counted. "This reading of the 12th Amendment has also been advanced by Harvard Law Professor Laurence Tribe," Eastman claimed, citing a September 2020 article co-written by the former Obama administration official. The former vice president ultimately rejected Eastman's advice — "No wonder it couldn't fool even Mike Pence," Tribe wrote.
Persons: Laurence Tribe, John Eastman, Donald Trump's, Trump, Mike Pence, Pence, Per Eastman, Eastman, Obama, . Tribe, Tribe, Eastman — Organizations: Electoral College, Trump, Service, CNN, Representatives, Eastman, Senate —, Harvard, Electoral, Pennsylvania Republicans, Democratic, Twitter, Congress, Capitol, The Claremont Institute Locations: Arizona , Georgia, Pennsylvania
British PM Boris Johnson signaled it's much easier working with Biden on climate change than Trump. "Dealing with the new American president, yes, it is a breath of fresh air," Johnson said on NBC's "Today." "Climate change, he's great on that," Johnson said of Biden. Trump repeatedly suggested climate change was a hoax, scoffing at dire warnings from the world's top scientists about the rapid warming of the planet. Adressing climate change was a major theme in Biden's speech before the United Nations General Assembly on Tuesday.
Persons: Boris Johnson, it's, Johnson, Biden, Joe Biden, Trump, Savannah Guthrie, Guthrie, Donald Trump's, we're Organizations: Biden, Trump, Service, Privacy, British, United Nations General Assembly Locations: Paris, Glasgow, Scotland
Elon Musk made fun of President Joe Biden for not congratulating SpaceX's Inspiration4 crew. Musk said Biden was sleeping instead — evoking Donald Trump's "Sleepy Joe" nickname for Biden. Musk also responded to a tweet attacking Biden and the United Auto Workers (UAW) union. A Twitter user asked why Biden had not yet congratulated the crew of SpaceX's Inspiration4, the world's first all-civilian space mission. Biden appeared to snub Tesla at an August White House event that showcased electric vehicles.
Persons: Elon Musk, Joe Biden, SpaceX's Inspiration4, Musk, Biden, Donald Trump's, Joe, Sleepy Joe, Musk's jibe, Trump, Tesla, Tesla wasn't Organizations: United Auto Workers, UAW, Service, Privacy, Biden, Democrat, Ford, National Labor Relations Board
CFO Allen Weisselberg's lawyer said they expect more indictments from the Manhattan DA. "We have strong reason to believe other indictments are coming," the lawyer said Monday. He made the comment during a status conference at the New York state Supreme Court on Monday. The DA's office charged the Trump Organization and Weisselberg in July with 15 felony counts including scheme to defraud and grand larceny. Weisselberg and the Trump Organization pleaded not guilty to the charges, which were laid out in a 25-page indictment.
Persons: Allen Weisselberg's, Weisselberg, Allen Weisselberg, Donald Trump's, Prosecutors Organizations: Trump Org, Manhattan DA, Service, Trump, Manhattan, Trump Organization, Weisselberg, New, New York State, Washington Post, The New York Times Locations: York, New York, New York City
Prosecutors and lawyers for Trump Organization CFO Allen Weisselberg clashed in a court hearing Monday. The teams of lawyers disagreed about the amount of time needed to review 6 million pages of documents prosecutors have supplied in the case. Prosecutors with the office of Manhattan District Attorney Cyrus Vance Jr. have accused Weisselberg and the Trump Organization of wide-ranging tax crimes. And what I'm concerned about is he becomes collateral damage in a bigger investigation into the Trump Organization." They are also examining the finances of Trump Organization COO Matthew Calamari and his son, Matthew Calamari Jr., who is the company's head of security.
Persons: Allen Weisselberg, Weisselberg, Judge Juan Merchan, Cyrus Vance Jr, Merchan, Bryan Skarlatos, Donald Trump's, Skarlatos, Solomon Shinerock, Shinerock, he'll, Barry, Jack, Matthew Calamari, Matthew Calamari Jr Organizations: Trump Organization, Service, Prosecutors, Manhattan District, Supreme, Trump, Bloomberg News Locations: Manhattan, Manhattan's
Allen Weisselberg, chief financial officer of Trump Organization Inc., center, arrives at criminal court in New York, U.S., on on Monday, Sept. 20, 2021. A lawyer for Trump Organization Chief Financial Officer Allen Weisselberg told a judge Monday that more indictments are expected in the criminal tax-fraud case against former President Donald Trump's company and its longtime executive. "We have studied the indictment and it is full of unsupported and flawed factual and legal asertions regarding Allen Weisselberg. We look forward to challenging those assertions in court," Weisselberg attorneys Mary Mulligan and Bryan Skarlatos said in a statement to NBC. The Trump Organization, Trump Payroll and Weisselberg, who has worked for the former president and his family for more than four decades, in July pleaded not guilty to the charges, which do not include Trump himself.
Persons: Allen Weisselberg, Donald Trump's, Weisselberg, Mary Mulligan, Bryan Skarlatos, Trump, — CNBC's Dan Mangan Organizations: Trump Organization Inc, Trump Organization, Court, NBC News, NBC, The Trump Organization, Trump Locations: New York, U.S, Manhattan, Weisselberg
CIUDAD ACUNA, Mexico, Sept 20 (Reuters) - The U.S. homeland security secretary will travel to Texas on Monday to oversee the ejection of mostly Haitian migrants from a sprawling makeshift camp they set up after wading across the Rio Grande from Mexico. Homeland Security Secretary Alejandro Mayorkas implored migrants to give up on their northern trek, arguing the government has "no choice" but to expel them. The camp in Del Rio, Texas was temporary home to 12,000 migrants at one point. Del Rio lies across the border from Ciudad Acuna, which sits on the Mexican side of the river. Reporting by Daina Beth Solomon in Ciudad Acuna; Additional reporting by Alexandra Ulmer in Del Rio; Writing by David Alire Garcia Editing by Alistair BellOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: CIUDAD, Alejandro Mayorkas, L1N2QL0EG, Ralph Tedy Erol, Ciudad Acuna, Biden, Donald Trump's, Melvin Azuaje, Manuel, Melvin, Daina Beth Solomon, Alexandra Ulmer, David Alire Garcia, Alistair Bell Organizations: U.S, Sunday, U.S . Homeland, Ciudad Acuna, REUTERS, Reuters, Thomson Locations: CIUDAD ACUNA, Mexico, U.S, Texas, Rio Grande, Del Rio , Texas, Central America, Port, Del Rio, Ciudad, Rio, Prince, Haiti, ., South Carolina, Dallas, Ciudad Acuna
Federal Student Aid Director Richard Cordray noted the challenges of restarting student-loan payments. He warned of the "psychological hurdle" for borrowers who thought their debt might've been forgiven. The final extension of the payment pause will lift in February, and many borrowers aren't ready. The student-loan payment freeze during the pandemic has been extended three times to give borrowers additional financial relief. Since then, he has canceled about $9.5 billion in student debt — less than 1% of the $1.7 trillion student debt crisis — for targeted groups of borrowers, with no word on where widescale debt cancellation stands.
Persons: Richard Cordray, might've, Cordray, Donald Trump's, Joe Biden, Gwen Carney, Carney, Alexandria Mavin, Massachusetts Sen, Elizabeth Warren, Chuck Schumer, Biden, Warren, Schumer Organizations: Service, Department, Education, Aid, Education Finance, Politico Locations: Alexandria, Massachusetts
Prosecutors haven't spoken with Trump's personal lawyer since indicting the ex-president's company in July. It's common for the DA's office to talk to accused white-collar criminals before bringing indictments. A representative for the Manhattan DA's office declined to comment. On July 1, prosecutors announced charges against the Trump Organization and its CFO, Allen Weisselberg. As of now, he's not charged and I have had no communications with the DA's office."
Persons: Ronald Fischetti, Trump, Donald Trump, It's, Cyrus Vance Jr, Fischetti, , Fischetti's, Mark Pomerantz —, Allen Weisselberg, Juan Merchan, Bryan Skarlatos, Weisselberg's, Barry, Jack Weisselberg, Nicholas Gravante, Matthew Calamari, he's, Gravante, Matthew Calamari Jr, Calamari's, Craig Ruttle, Pomerantz, Stormy Daniels Organizations: Service, Manhattan District, Trump, Trump Organization, Manhattan, Prosecutors, New York, Trump Organization's Locations: Manhattan, New, New York
A tax fraud indictment against the Trump Organization and its CFO Allen Weisselberg personally named Donald Trump. Still, his lawyer Ronald Fischetti told Insider he doesn't believe the Manhattan DA will charge the ex-president. They said he cut checks for family members of Trump Organization CFO Allen Weisselberg, who they also accused of tax crimes. Trump's lawyer, Ronald Fischetti, told Insider that the mention had no bearing on the former president's personal legal exposure in the DA's investigation. More than $359,000 of that untaxed compensation came in the form of tuition payments from 2012 to 2017, prosecutors said.
Persons: Allen Weisselberg, Donald Trump, Ronald Fischetti, isn't, Trump, Donald J, Trump's, , Donald Trump's, Barron, Fischetti, Barry, Jennifer Weisselberg, Weisselberg, Jefferson Siegel, AP Fischetti, Juan Merchan, Merchan, Bryan Skarlatos, What's, they've, Craig Ruttle, he's, Mark Pomerantz —, Fischetti he'd, who've, indicting Trump, Prosecutors, Stormy Daniels, hasn't Organizations: Trump Organization, Manhattan DA, Service, Manhattan District, Prosecutors, Trump Corporation, Trump Revocable Trust, Trump, Trump Organization's, Court, The New York Times, AP, Columbia, Preparatory School, New York, Weisselberg, Craig Ruttle Prosecutors, Manhattan Locations: Manhattan, New York, Manhattan's, Weisselberg
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