An analysis of the Trump Indictment

The news media promotes that Donald Trump is the first former president indicted on federal charges. The media is not repeating that Joe Biden’s hand-picked Attorney General chose Jack Smith as Special Council. Smith, a former Manhattan prosecutor worked in the Obama Administration for five years and added several Republican notches to his legal gun. Smith is said to be politically independent. Smith’s wife, Katy Chevigny is known for “Becoming,” a documentary about Michelle Obama’s life. She is also a known donor to Biden. Connecting the dots, there is a lot more than what meets the eye about this indictment. These are people with very political track records closely tied to the current and former Democrat regimes.

The indictment spends a lot of time alleging that about 160 boxes, give or take, had been moved from one place to another on different occasions. But it doesn’t say if they were, for example, 10 of the same boxes moved repeatedly or 160 different boxes. During the Mar-A-Largo search of Trump’s home, the indictment says it took 102 classified documents—seems like that amount of documents could have been stored in a relatively small number of boxes, but the indictment doesn’t say how they were stored. It appears that these 102 classified documents are the core evidence of the 31 counts against Trump. The rest is information about document custody and movement, and who said what to who. It does not seem that the case against Trump is built on the documents that were returned by Trump.

It appears on pages 16-17 of the document that Trump is showing to unnamed persons a plot that the military insiders wanted to attack a country and how a military campaign in another country wasn’t going well, and that plan was handed to him. He allegedly is asking how the media gets this information and saying that the people who give it out “should be ashamed.” It goes on to show pictures of boxes the indictment says were redacted if they were classified or secret. But there is no evidence of what was in the boxes. On page 25, as subpoenas were issued for remaining documents, in a conversation with an attorney, the indictment alleges Trump asked if the lawyer found anything bad, and if so, “pluck it.” Read one way, it would appear that Trump is trying to hide something he has found after reviewing the documents.

Another way to look at it would be that Trump was onto something illegal done by the deep or administrative state and may be building a case against them. It is very convenient that the FBI, DOJ, and other administrative agencies involved are cloaked behind the Top Secret, Secret and Classified requirements that the public is prevented from knowing what was in the documents. The charges against Trump are about withholding this documentation, conspiring to withhold the documents, hiding them from authorities, and lying about them. Some 38 counts—throwing it all at Trump to see what sticks. May Christ’s words in Luke 8:17 prevail: “For nothing is secret that will not be revealed, nor anything hidden that will not be known and come to light.”


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Bill Wilson

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