‘NONSENSE’: Judge Judy SHREDS Alvin Bragg’s Trump Prosecution


Judge Judy Sheindlin didn’t hold back her opinions on Alvin Bragg’s prosecution of former President Donald Trump. Known for her no-nonsense approach, Judge Judy criticized the Manhattan District Attorney for a politically motivated and wasteful use of resources.

During an interview with former Fox News host Chris Wallace, Judge Judy expressed her dissatisfaction with how the justice system is being used. “Is that the justice system working or is the justice system being manipulated?” asked Wallace.

“I would be happier as someone who owns property in Manhattan,” Judge Judy began, “if the district attorney of New York County would take care of criminals who are making it impossible for citizens to walk in the streets and use the subway, to use his efforts to keep those people off the street, than to spend five million or ten million dollars of taxpayers money trying Donald Trump on this nonsense. That’s my view.”

“But I as a taxpayer in this country resent using the system for your own personal self-aggrandizement,” she said. “I mean if you look, he had to twist yourself into a pretzel to figure out what the crime was.” Many have felt that Manhattan District Attorney Alvin Bragg engaged in a form of political theater rather than focusing on issues that directly impact the safety and well-being of residents.


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When the conversation turned to Trump himself, Judge Judy pointed out that there seemed to be a personal vendetta involved. “He doesn’t like him. New York City didn’t like him [Trump] for a while.”

In a dramatic conclusion to a closely watched case, the former President was found guilty on charges stemming from attempts to manipulate the narrative leading up to the 2016 presidential election. The charges, which included a legal “catch and kill” tactic used to prevent the spread of damaging stories, outlined how Trump and his associates paid American Media Inc. to quash stories about his alleged extramarital affairs and other potentially harmful information, according to the Manhattan District Attorney’s Office.

The six-week trial, which captivated the nation in May, ended with Trump’s conviction on all counts. Central to the trial were payments made just before the 2016 election, aimed at silencing Stormy Daniels, the adult film actress who alleged an affair with Trump. The prosecution charged that these payments were clear violations of campaign finance laws and involved tax fraud, leading to a potential maximum sentence of four years per count.

Trump vehemently criticized the trial, labeling it a politically motivated attack and proclaiming himself a “political prisoner.” He has vowed to appeal, setting the stage for possibly prolonged legal wrangling. Amid the legal turmoil, Trump has been pushing forward with his 2024 presidential campaign. He remains the 2024 frontrunner.

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