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BREAKING: Cohen’s Surprise Revelation May Strengthen Trump’s Legal Position

A New Twist in Cohen’s Testimony Boosts Trump’s Legal Defense


Michael Cohen, formerly a trusted lawyer to President Donald Trump but now known for his proven history of deception, may have unwittingly given a significant boost to Trump’s legal stance. Cohen’s recent courtroom comments could pose a challenge to the case being built against the 45th President by District Attorney Alvin Bragg. This interpretation emerged after detailed analysis on an undisclosed platform, following Cohen’s statements in the ‘hush money’ case on Monday.

In his testimony, Cohen revealed that he had clandestinely taped conversations with Trump discussing a proposed payment to David Pecker, who was then the publisher of the National Enquirer. This occurred prior to the electoral race of 2016. According to Cohen, Pecker had offered $150,000 to Karen McDougal, a former Playboy model, in exchange for her story about alleged romantic involvement with Trump, and her subsequent silence in the lead-up to the election.

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Cohen plays a significant role in another high-profile legal case, relating to alleged hush-money payments meant to silence adult film star Stormy Daniels. Daniels has claimed to have had a dalliance with Trump in 2006 during a celebrity golf tournament. The prosecution’s narrative suggests that these payments were strategized moves by Trump to prevent any damaging information from affecting his 2016 presidential campaign.

However, Cohen’s recent deposition points towards a different interpretation. It suggests that the possible ramifications of these allegations were of no great concern to Trump during his campaign. Cohen has insinuated that Trump was indifferent to the potentially damaging reputation effects of the stories, emphasizing that the President dismissed them as inconsequential to his election victory.

This implied nonchalance about the allegations could significantly impact the prosecutor’s arguments. Their contention largely rests upon the notion that Trump was ceaselessly orchestrating a cover-up to manipulate the electoral results. But according to Cohen, Trump’s primary concern wasn’t the exposure associated with the affair, but the possible repercussions on his campaign.

Cohen’s testimony quotes Trump as saying: “If I win, it won’t have any relevance. If I lose, I don’t really care,” as reported by NBC News. An astute observer on an undisclosed platform noted what could be a significant contradiction. This contradiction raises the possibility that Cohen’s claims might disrupt the cohesive narrative presented by the prosecution against the former President.

A comment by this observer in the platform forum reads: ‘JUST IN: Michael Cohen just blew the entire case apart as he spent the later part of the morning discussing Trump’s knowledge of the Stormy Daniels incident. He claims that Trump wasn’t bothered by the potentially damaging nature of the story as his concern was singularly focused on his campaign.

This narrative is in direct opposition to the prosecution’s case, which is based on the premise that Trump was trying to keep the story under wraps to aid his campaign. However, evidence presented by Cohen shows that the payments to him took place post-election. If Trump won, the relevancy of the story would disappear, but he was also accused of making payments as ‘legal fees’ to hide the affair in 2017. Mitchell poses a burning question: which version is the truth?

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Going back to 2016, Daniels had alleged an affair with Trump that took place in 2006. She further stated that Trump’s former counsel gave her $130,000 in hush money shortly before the 2016 election, an attempt to keep the story from becoming public knowledge. This particular tale of Trump’s alleged efforts to circumvent potential fallout from the Daniels story has remained central to discussions about the hush money payment.

The widely-held belief was that Trump sought to avert any scandal that could sabotage his presidential candidacy, leading to the supposed arrangement with Cohen. However, Cohen’s recent statements, which insinuate that Trump was seemingly indifferent to the story, cast a shadow of doubt over this long-held belief. These comments challenge the idea that apprehension over potential political blowback in the 2016 election was the motivation behind the payment.

If it’s proven true that Trump showed little to no concern over any potential fallout, it brings the prosecution’s narrative about the motivations behind the payments into question. It challenges their view that the payments were a desperate attempt to protect his candidacy. Fox News’ legal analyst, Gregg Jarrett, took the discussion a step further in his column, published after Cohen’s testimony.

Jarrett wrote, ‘Cohen has freely admitted to his own history of dishonesty and intimidation tactics. He even deceived his client, Trump, by secretly recording their conversation in the lead-up to the 2016 election.’ He also added that the case is teetering on the edge, and there’s a risk of suborning perjury.

Continuing his critique, Jarrett stated, ‘Manhattan District Attorney Alvin Bragg understands the precarious nature of his position, but nevertheless remains committed to prosecuting Donald Trump, regardless of whether the supposed crimes are justified or clearly defined.’ This ripple in the narrative, following Cohen’s testimony, adds layers of complexity to the discussions surrounding Trump’s legal troubles.

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