• April 14, 2024

“This Office is a Global Laughingstock” – WATCH: Attorney Harry MacDougald Bats MAGA Cleanup and Wipes the Floor with Fani Willis – in Georgia Closing Arguments

 “This Office is a Global Laughingstock” – WATCH: Attorney Harry MacDougald Bats MAGA Cleanup and Wipes the Floor with Fani Willis – in Georgia Closing Arguments

Closing arguments were held today in the Fulton County case to disqualify District Attorney Fani Willis. Fani is under fire after she was caught lying to the court about her affair with her lover and Trump prosecutor Nathan Wade, and committing perjury under oath during her testimony. The evidence is clear in the case. Fani and her lover Nathan Wade were seeing each other romantically months and likely years before she then hired him to prosecute the former president of the United States on RICO charges.

Lawyers for the defendants in the case, including Trump, and from the DA’s office presented closing arguments on the matter to Judge Scott McAfee who says he will release his ruling within two weeks.

Attorney Harold MacDougald batted MAGA cleanup today at the hearing and mopped the floor with Fani Willis. MacDougald is representing fotmrt Assistant Attorney General for the Environment and Natural Resources Division Jeffrey Clark in the case. Clark is one of the 19 defendants accused of RICO charges by Fani, Nathan, and their secret contacts in the Biden White House.

MacDougald today put on a clinic today in his closing argument.

Here is the transcript.

Harry MacDougald: The general rule on conflicts of interest for lawyers is in rule of professional Conduct 1.7. And we all know it’s all drummed into us, that we cannot have a conflict of interest, and if we do, we have to withdraw or we will be disqualified. The basic idea is that a conflict of interest impairs the lawyer’s independent professional judgment. That’s the test of a conflict and whether it can be waived and whether it’s disqualifying. And that conflict is not just financial.

It can be any conflict that impairs your independent professional judgment. And you see that in McLaughlin v. Payne, the court asked what was a personal interest for purposes of disqualification. It’s anything that impairs professional judgment that’s reflected in the ABA standards that were quoted by Mr. Merchant, which lists the prosecutor’s personal, political, financial, professional, business, property or other interests or relationships, and

Source: The Gateway Pundit

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