Former President Donald Trump admitted that "various" people in and around the private club he attended saw "papers" and "boxes" containing documents and other items that he brought with him from the White House.
In that case, the Republican is accused of crimes related to his retention of classified government documents even after he left office.
Aileen Cannon said that she was open to rescheduling Trump’s trial but would make a decision in March.
Trump will also be tried next spring for crimes relating to his alleged attempts to reverse his loss of the 2020 presidential election to Joe Biden.
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Former President nominates federal judge
The court has rejected his request to delay his scheduled May 20 debut date.
Trial for Keeping Classified
Documents after he left the
Trump has denied all charges, saying that he was entitled to do whatever he pleased with the White House.
Trump acknowledged on Friday that "various" people in the club and the surrounding area saw "papers" and "boxes" that he had taken with him. Prosecutors claim that Trump took the boxes and papers that were seized.
This book contains 1,545 pages
This material is classified.
"Of Course they did!" It could have been boxes, etc. They may have been the boxes etc.
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The National Archives states that under the Presidential Records Act of 1978, any records created or received as part of the President's constitutional, statutory or ceremonial duties become the property of the United States Government and are managed by NARA after the administration.
On its website
The site states that "Under PRA, official records of President Obama and his staff belong to the United States not the President." The Archives are
Requirements under the Law
It is the responsibility of the government to retain these records after a president leaves office, including Trump.
In the case, Trump is accused of retaining classified documents after his presidency ended on January 20, 2021 and taking actions with his Mar-a-Lago Club employees in Florida to stop government officials from retrieving them.
In a decision Friday, Judge Aileen cannon stated that she would reconsider the decision in spring next year, following a hearing on March 1. This ruling comes just three days before Trump is due to be tried in Washington, D.C. in a federal criminal case relating to the aftermath 2020 elections.
Cannon extended Friday the deadlines of a number of pre-trial filings, citing "evolving complexity" in relation to the production and delivery of evidence to Trump’s lawyers. This includes an increase in the volume of classified information in the case.
Cannon, in an order to the U.S. District Court of West Palm Beach, wrote that "Defendants require more time in order to review discovery in this case." This Order is intended to provide that opportunity in a fair and reasonable manner, while also balancing the right of the public to a quick trial.
Trump's case in this case will be important because he faces three other criminal charges that could see him face trial as early as 2024.
Trump is the current frontrunner in the Republican presidential race, and his attorneys have argued criminal trials would interfere with his campaign activities. Judges have so far not been sympathetic with this argument.
Trump has been charged separately in D.C. Federal Court with multiple crimes in relation to his attempts to reverse his loss of the 2020 presidential election to Joe Biden.
In Georgia, he is also charged with conspiracy in relation to his efforts to reverse Biden's loss in that state during the election of that year.
He is also charged with falsifying records of business related to hush money payments made to two women in order to keep them quiet before the 2016 elections about their claims that they had sex.