Trump’s Aide Makes Huge Reveal in Classified Document Case as She Provides New Details to Jack Smith

by Jessica

An aide to Trump, Molly Michael, has reportedly provided significant information to special counsel Jack Smith and his team of prosecutors.

According to sources familiar with the matter, Michael informed federal investigators that Trump had repeatedly used classified White House documents for writing to-do lists for her.

As reported by Conservative Brief News on Monday, September 25, these documents, bearing visible classification markings, were originally meant for briefing Trump on phone calls with foreign leaders and other international matters during his time in office.

Interestingly, the notecards with classification markings were discovered at Trump’s Mar-a-Lago estate during an FBI search on August 8, 2022, but they were not seized by the FBI.

It was only when Michael returned to her office space at Mar-a-Lago the following day and found these documents beneath a drawer organizer that they were subsequently turned over to the FBI.

Additionally, Michael expressed growing concern over Trump’s handling of National Archives requests to return government documents, which he was storing in boxes at Mar-a-Lago.

She apparently believed that Trump’s claims regarding these documents could be easily disproven.

Furthermore, sources claim that when Trump learned of the FBI’s interest in interviewing Michael, he told her, “You don’t know anything about the boxes,” though the exact meaning of this statement remains unclear.

Trump, who pleaded not guilty to 37 criminal counts related to the handling of classified materials in June, has consistently denied all charges, labeling the investigation as a political witch hunt.

Michael’s role as “Trump Employee 2” in Smith’s indictment has drawn attention, as she is described as someone who handled White House-era boxes at Mar-a-Lago and provided photos of these boxes for the indictment.

In response to the reported information, a spokesperson for the former president criticized the alleged leaks, claiming they lacked proper context and relevant information.

The spokesperson maintained that Trump had acted in accordance with the law, emphasizing his commitment to truth and transparency.

Smith’s legal team recently made a substantial court filing, indicating that the Washington, D.C., grand jury completed its work on August 17.

This disclosure was included in a larger filing submitted to the federal judge overseeing the indictment against Trump and co-defendants Walt Nauta and Carlos de Oliveira.

Notably, the choice to use a Washington, D.C. grand jury for the classified documents case instead of one in South Florida, where the district is located, has raised questions from the federal judge overseeing the case, Aileen Cannon, a Trump appointee.

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