Jenna Ellis Pleads Guilty and Will Cooperate in GA Election Case

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Jenna Ellis pleaded guilty today to one felony count in the Georgia election fraud case. The count stems from Ellis’s testimony before a Georgia Senate subcommittee on December 3, 2020, alongside Rudy Giuliani and Ray Smith.

She disavowed Donald Trump as she pleaded guilty in the Fulton election probe. She was his attorney and one of the biggest proponents of this election case.

Janet Ellis isn’t rich and would never have been able to pay for the trial. She’s now agreed to testify against Donald Trump and her other co-defendants.

Ellis did not plead guilty to RICO charges. She pled guilty to something she drafted for the plea deal. She also says that the stolen election claims about Georgia were false statements.

The DA is trying to simplify the case and get to Donald Trump. Fani Willis wants to use the defendants against Donald Trump. That’s the big fish Willis wants. He will have his own lawyers testify against him in this case. Janet Ellis was definitely one of his lawyers, unlike Sidney Powell.

In exchange for pleading to one felony count of aiding in abetting, she must cooperate with the court.

GO DEEPER

In the testimony, and late 2020, she claims she “knowingly, willingly, and unlawfully” made full statements about election fraud in Georgia.

Under the terms of the agreement, she must serve five years probation, 100 hours of community service, and pay $ 5,000 in restitution to the Georgia Secretary of State’s office. She also agreed to testify truthfully, provide documents and other evidence, refrain from posting about the case on social media, and apologize to Georgia voters.

She is the fourth defendant to strike a plea deal. Sidney Powell and Kenneth Chesbrough struck similar deals along with an election worker.

One of the allegedly full statements she made was that at least 96,000 fraudulent absentee ballots were cast in the election. She claimed 2506 felons voted, 66,248 underage voters cast ballots, and 10,315 dead people voted. None of these things turned out to be provably true.

In tears, she told Judge Scott McAfee that if she had known what she knows now, she would’ve declined to represent Donald Trump in post-election challenges. She said she has “deep remorse.” She claimed that she relied on senior attorneys to give her true and reliable information, and she was working at a frenetic pace and did not do the “due diligence” required.

 


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