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PALM BEACH, FLORIDA - NOVEMBER 15: Former US President Donald Trump leaves the stage after speaking during an event at his home in Mar-a-Lago on November 15, 2022 in Palm Beach, Florida. Trump announced that he would seek another term and officially launched his 2024 presidential campaign.
Donald Trump has settled a number of major legal issues ahead of his 2024 run.
Other cases are expected to close well before 2024.
However, Trump still faces open-ended risks from the Justice Department and the Fulton County Attorney's Office.
During his tenure as President, Donald Trump spent four years delaying investigations and lawsuits against him.
In the run-up to his announcement this month of announcing a third presidential candidacy, he put many of them away.
In early November, he settled a lawsuit brought in September 2015 by protesters who claimed they were beaten up by his security forces outside Trump Tower while demonstrating against his racist diatribes against Mexicans.
Between autumn 2021 and spring 2022 he went on a settlement sprint.
In September 2021, his company also settled a lawsuit brought by a hotel management company that bought Trump's hotel in Panama, alleging that the Trump Organization misrepresented its financial health. A few months later, just before Trump was scheduled to testify under oath, he settled a case brought by Summer Zervos, who had claimed he sexually assaulted her twice and then defamed her when he called her a liar. And in May, Trump's corporate and founding committee agreed to pay a $750,000 fine to stop an investigation by Washington, D.C. Attorney General Karl Racine into improperly spent funds that he alleged enriched members of the Trump family would have to settle.
Trump can also thank judges who have given him multiple victories.
November 15, 2022 was arguably his best court day in recent memory. In a New York state court case, a judge dismissed a lawsuit filed by his niece, Mary Trump, who alleged that he and two of his siblings maneuvered to deny her their rightful inherited share of the family business empire.
On the same day, another judge in a New York federal court dismissed a lawsuit brought by Michael Cohen, who claimed the Trump administration personally targeted him in an attempt to remove him from house arrest and put him behind bars amid the coronavirus pandemic to keep. (Cohen told Insider he's considering an appeal.)
Some cases involving Trump's employees are also no longer hanging over him.
His longtime friend Tom Barrack was acquitted by a jury in Brooklyn of having acted illegally as a lobbyist for the United Arab Emirates. Prosecutors said they would not press charges against his former personal attorney, Rudy Giuliani, even after an investigation into whether he acted illegally as a lobbyist for foreign powers.
In the losses column, Steve Bannon was found guilty of contempt of Congress for defying a subpoena from the committee investigating the Jan. 6 riots. The Supreme Court this week also cleared the way for a separate House committee to collect its tax returns, though it's unclear what will happen to them before Republicans retake the chamber in January.
He might do the rest by 2024...
He just can't shake some of Trump's legal headaches, no matter how hard he rages.
The Trump Organization is currently on trial in Manhattan for criminal tax evasion. The defense, insider Laura Italiano reported, is relying on convincing the jury that Trump was just a really generous boss and didn't keep too close a eye on his company's financial affairs.
The Manhattan prosecutor's office also did not rule out that they would bring charges against Trump personally as part of their investigation into his company's finances. And Trump is facing a $250 million lawsuit from the New York Attorney General in a parallel filing alleging he inflated the company's earnings to defraud banks and insurance companies. The attorney general's office has already persuaded a judge to subject his company to independent oversight, scorned him, and forced him and other executives to give affidavits.
Former US President Donald Trump speaks at the Mar-a-Lago Club on November 15, 2022 in Palm Beach, Florida. ALON SKUY/AFP via Getty Images
It is unclear when these cases will go to court or if they will be settled before then.
In a court filing Monday, Trump's attorneys have asked the judge overseeing E. Jean Carroll's lawsuit against him, charging him with sexual assault and defamation, to appear in court by May 2023.
Another lawsuit, filed by plaintiffs alleging the Trump Organization defrauded them by pushing a fraudulent multi-tiered marketing scheme, is likely to go to trial in the fall of 2023 if not resolved by then. In a Monday court filing, plaintiffs' attorneys asked the judge for a hearing date in October 2023, "before the main contests and other campaign-related events begin in earnest."
“Plaintiffs have no desire to interfere with the upcoming campaign and recognize that should the timeline in this case extend to 2024, defendants are likely to use the campaign as a basis for further delay, as they have in the past .” the lawyers wrote.
...with a few exceptions
Trump's most serious legal problems are also those he will find most difficult to get rid of.
His main threats come from the Justice Department, which has opened a criminal investigation into his handling of government documents he took to Mar-a-Lago. Attorney General Merrick Garland appointed Jack Smith, a veteran prosecutor specializing in war crimes and political corruption, as the special counsel overseeing the investigation.
Attorney General Merrick Garland speaks to reporters Aug. 11. Susan Walsh/AP
Trump won an early victory by successfully convincing a Florida federal judge he had appointed to bring a "special master" into the case, and briefly delayed the government's ability to use documents it had seized from his estate for its investigation to use. But his attorneys have been embarrassed on appeals related to the case from the district court, indicating his defense will have a rough time as the investigation unfolds.
Smith is also overseeing a separate criminal investigation into efforts to keep Trump in power despite losing the 2020 election. Trump is facing a spate of lawsuits from members of Congress, as well as Capitol police officers injured during the Jan. 6 riots, who want to blame him for the day's chaos. While the House panel is due to close on Jan. 6 before Republicans repeat it in January, there is no end in sight to the legal cases.
Trump's efforts to remain in power despite the will of American voters have also been tested in Georgia. Fulton County District Attorney Fani Willis has overseen a thorough investigation into his calls to state officials urging them to "find" votes in his favor and void incumbent President Joe Biden's victory in the 2020 election.
Willis has been fighting in court to compel people in Trump's orbit to stand up for testimony in her investigation and is said to be considering filing charges as early as December.
Read the original article on Business Insider
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