Trump Ally Freed on Bond: Justice Prevails in Georgia Case

In a surprising turn of events, Harrison Floyd, one of the 18 co-defendants to former President Donald Trump in the Georgia election, has finally been granted bond in Fulton County. After five days of being detained, Floyd was released on a $100,000 bond agreement. Although the details of his release are not clear, it seems that Floyd’s attorney, Christopher Kachouroff, played a pivotal role in securing his release. Kachouroff expressed his hope to get Floyd out of custody within the next two hours. Well, it seems his hopes were realized, and Floyd can now go back to his normal life—whatever that may be.

As one of the leaders of the Black Voices for Trump election group, Floyd has been in the spotlight for his alleged attempts to pressure a Fulton County election worker, Ruby Freeman, into making false statements about the 2020 election. Prosecutors have charged him with racketeering, conspiracy to commit solicitation of false statements, and influencing witnesses. It’s quite the laundry list of charges, but it seems Floyd is not taking them lightly.

Interestingly, Floyd did not initially retain a lawyer in Fulton County, nor did he contact District Attorney Fani T. Willis’s office to negotiate a bond settlement before surrendering. According to reports, Floyd live-streamed his surrender but was unfortunately forced to stop recording once he went inside the building. Nevertheless, Floyd’s attorney claims that Willis “didn’t like the optics” of Floyd staying in jail any longer and alleges that she let him “rot in there.” On the other hand, a spokesperson for Willis denies these claims, stating that Floyd had the opportunity to negotiate a consent bond like the other defendants but chose not to do so until now.

It seems there may have been some miscommunication or differing interpretations of events regarding Floyd’s bond negotiations. Willis’s office claims that a representative was sent to meet with Floyd in jail and offer him a consent bond, but he allegedly denied it. As a result, Floyd finds himself in the same situation as before—sitting in jail without bond. It’s a sticky situation, and only time will tell how this will all play out for Floyd and the other defendants.

One thing is for sure, though—Fulton County Jail is notorious for its unsafe conditions. In the past year alone, six people have died at the facility, and one inmate was found unconscious in his cell, covered in bedbugs. It’s truly a scary place to be, making Floyd’s release on bond all the more significant. Hopefully, he can put this chapter behind him and focus on defending himself against these serious charges.

As for the trial, Ms. Willis’s office has expressed its intention to try all 19 defendants starting on October 23, 2023. In a motion filed on Tuesday, they requested prosecutors to set deadlines for filing the notice. The state is adamant about trying all the defendants together, but at the very least, they want to set Sidney Powell’s trial date and any other defendant who may file a speedy trial demand. The drama continues, and the stakes are high for everyone involved.

In the end, the saga of Harrison Floyd and the other defendants in the Georgia election case continues to unfold. The twists and turns are enough to keep anyone on their toes. But one thing is clear—the fight is far from over, and the truth may still be elusive. Stay tuned for more updates as this high-stakes legal battle plays out in the coming months.

Written by Staff Reports

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