Bragg’s Indictment Against Trump In Peril

The grand jury that is looking into whether President Trump paid hush money to two women who accused him of having relationships in 2016 has canceled its meeting for Wednesday. Alvin Bragg, the Manhattan district attorney sponsored by George Soros, has been attempting to arrest Donald Trump for allegedly making indirect payments in 2016 to Stormy Daniels and Karen McDougal to silence their allegations of relationships against him.

According to two law enforcement personnel, the Manhattan ‘hush-money’ grand jury has been instructed not to report on Wednesday. This cancellation comes on the day of a possibly historic indictment vote against former President Donald Trump.

Although nothing beyond Wednesday is fixed in stone, it is doubtful that the grand jury will meet this week, a law enforcement source told Insider on condition of anonymity.

The hiatus follows the unanticipated testimony of Robert Costello on Monday, who was permitted to address the grand jury at the defense’s request. Trump asserted that Robert Costello was exonerated by conclusive and irrefutable evidence.

On Monday, during a press conference, Costello, who formerly worked as Cohen’s legal counsel, indicated throughout his testimony that he doubted his former client’s credibility. Cohen had just spent two days leading grand jurors through the timeline of Trump’s involvement in the payment during his testimony.

In addition to other embarrassing testimony for Manhattan District Attorney Alvin Bragg’s efforts to apprehend Trump, it was discovered that Bragg, currently under investigation by the House GOP for abuse of authority, may have suppressed exculpatory evidence from the grand jury.

This latest development casts doubt on whether the indictment will occur, especially in light of a previous report stating that sources close to the investigation believe Bragg may end up not indicting Trump and that Trump’s legal team has not been formally notified of an impending indictment.

Two law enforcement individuals stated that the grand jury in the Trump case had been directed not to come for duty on Wednesday. The prior day’s reports indicated a probable indictment vote against former President Donald Trump might occur. Although there is no official plan beyond Wednesday, one of the unnamed individuals said that it is unlikely that the grand jury will assemble this week. Typically, the grand jury meets on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Thursdays, and Fox News claims that the grand jury is now awaiting Thursday’s meeting.

According to an Insider TGP excerpt: Bob Costello entered the Grand Jury room and asked if they had the hundreds of pages that he gave to Alvin Bragg. It was then noted that only six carefully selected documents were present. Costello informed them that concealing exculpatory evidence from grand juries is immoral and unconscionable. The actions of Alvin Bragg and his henchman Mark Pomeranz necessitate disbarment proceedings against them.

Formerly Deputy Chief of the Criminal Division, U.S. Attorney’s Office, Robert Costello, has represented several famous New Yorkers in private practice. Trump posted on Truth Social earlier on Wednesday that the  “Rogue Prosecutor” is having a hard time with the Grand Jury, especially after powerful testimony by Robert Costello, is attempting to build a case that has “NEVER BEEN BROUGHT BEFORE AND ACTUALLY, CAN’T BE BROUGHT. ”  According to Trump, if Bragg spent the same amount of time, effort, and money combating “VIOLENT CRIME,” New York, and more especially New York City, would be a better place to live in. See Trump’s Truth Social post.

Trump also posted a New York Times article regarding New York’s lack of prosecutions for the alleged crimes under investigation. The New York Times featured reviews and interviews with election law experts, which strongly suggest that New York state prosecutors have never before filed an election law case involving a federal campaign. Pursuing an unproven lawsuit against anyone, much alone a former U.S. president, includes the danger that a judge would dismiss or limit the case.