Grand Juror Who Leaked Trump Team Indictment Just Blew The Entire Case Up

OPINION:  This article contains commentary which may reflect the author’s opinion

The Georgia grand jury forewoman who holds the hopes and dreams of the opponents of President Donald J. Trump in her magic wand. She is a 30-year-old Harry Potter Witch, Emily Kohrs was introduced to the world in a recent media blitz, showing her acting overly dramatic and strange.

But that act wasn’t the weirdest thing about Kohrs.

After her appearance on TV media, where Kohrs wiggled, twisted, and grimaced in a very odd way while describing her duties as the forewoman of the jury- which many people hope will imprison Trump and keep him from running for President of the United States, independent media researched her name and came up with an array of strange things- most notably- Witchcraft.

While the Harry Potter series of stories are fiction and many people love them, not even the left-leaning United Nations really does not like Witchcraft because the practice leads to human rights conflicts in real life.

Witchcraft is all about overriding human dignity and stealing a person’s free- will- so Witchcraft is also anti-American in those ways.

From the UN:

“In numerous countries around the world, witchcraft-related beliefs and practices have resulted in severe violations of human rights, including, beatings, banishment, cutting of body parts, amputation of limbs, torture, and murder. Women, children, the elderly, and persons with disabilities, particularly persons with albinism, are particularly vulnerable. Yet, despite the seriousness of these human rights abuses, there is often no robust state-led response. Often judicial systems do not act to prevent, investigate or prosecute human rights abuses linked to beliefs in Witchcraft. This institutional failure perpetuates impunity.

Beliefs and practices related to Witchcraft vary considerably between countries and even within ethnicities in the same region. There is an overall limited understanding of beliefs in Witchcraft, how it may be practiced in some cultures, and why. The Special Rapporteur on Extrajudicial, Summary or Arbitrary Executions states in the mandate’s 2009 Report that human rights abuses carried out due to beliefs in Witchcraft have “not featured prominently on the radar screen of human rights monitors” and that “this may be due partly to the difficulty of defining ‘witches’ and ‘witchcraft’ across cultures – terms that, quite apart from their connotations in popular culture, may include an array of traditional or faith healing practices and are not easily defined. The fact remains, however, that under the rubric of the amorphous and manipulable designation of ‘witchcraft’, individuals (often those who are somehow different, feared or disliked) are singled out for arbitrary private acts of violence or for Government-sponsored or tolerated acts of violence.”

The Daily Mail reported on the details of Kohr’s media appearances, pointing out that she said it would have been ‘awesome’ to subpoena Trump. As a ‘WITCH’ who shares spells and magic on a wacky Pinterest page, many people speculated she may have liked to place a spell of some sorts on him.

Kohrs didn’t mention her practices of making spells while touting her involvement in the case, and her social media has been scrubbed, except she left a treasure trove of details in the public for people to find.

“The Georgia grand jury forewoman on Trump’s case has a Pinterest page with collections of pins about witchcraft and magic spells, the DM reported, adding:

The Georgia grand jury forewoman who laughed about bringing down the former president has a wacky Pinterest page with collections of pinned magic spells and all things witchy.

Kohrs has been on a bizarre media tour that is already causing headaches for prosecutors after she giggled during a televised interview with MSNBC, which disturbed the public.

Many of Kohrs social media accounts have been deleted, but her Pinterest page remains with several collections of pins dedicated to Wicca and Witchcraft.

The DM went on:

Fulton County DA Fani Willis has been probing conduct related to the effort by Trump and his allies to overturn the results of the 2020 elections. The former president called the ‘ridiculous’ case a ‘strictly political continuation of the greatest Witch Hunt of all time.’

‘I wanted to hear from the former president, but honestly, I wanted to subpoena the former president because I got to swear everybody in,’ she said.

‘And so I thought it would be really cool to get 60 seconds with President Trump, of me looking at him and be like, ‘Do you solemnly swear,’ and me getting to swear him in,’ she continued.

She said she ‘kind of just thought that would be an awesome moment,’ smiling slyly.

Kohrs lives in Georgia and has previously been employed as a scheduling coordinator at Elizabeth Gallo Court Reporting LLC, according to her LinkedIn page, and at JOANN Fabrics, according to her Facebook page, which shows the 30-year-old in photos dating back for years with her family and friends.

Her Pinterest page has several collections of pinned posts dedicated to magic, casting spells, herbalism, and sacred science.

Some pins give instructions for magic spells and casting circles, while others list herbs and other supplies needed for the spells.

As her media tour continues, there have been concerns that it could jeopardize any potential indictments against Trump and his MAGA allies.

Former federal prosecutor Elie Honig told Anderson Cooper Kohr’s interviews were a ‘horrible idea’ and a ‘nightmare’ for prosecutors.

‘Mark my words, Donald Trump’s team is going to make a motion if there’s an indictment to dismiss that indictment based on grand jury impropriety’, he added.

‘She’s not supposed to be talking about anything, really.’

Lawyers to witnesses who have appeared before the grand jury, which gets to recommend charges, are already preparing to move to try to quash any indictments, based on her public statements.

Kohrs also gave comments to CNN about the nature of indictments that could be coming.

‘Can you imagine doing this for eight months and not coming out with a whole list’ of recommended indictments, Kohrs told CNN. ‘It’s not a short list. It’s not.’

‘There may be some names on that list that you wouldn’t expect. But the big name that everyone keeps asking me about – I don’t think you will be shocked,’ she said – in comments that appeared to point to a possible indictment of Trump himself.

She also said in a later interview to the network that indictments could surpass a dozen.

‘I believe so. That’s probably a good assumption,’ she said.

Trump posted Wednesday calling the case ‘ridiculous’ case he called a ‘strictly political continuation of the greatest Witch Hunt of all time.’


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