Georgia’s Probe Into Trump Ends – What Happens Next?

President Donald J. Trump rallies supporters in Montoursville, PA -- May 27, 2019. Photo: Michael Malarkey.

A special grand jury in Atlanta that had been investigating whether President Trump and his allies committed any crimes during the 2020 elections has ended. That special grand jury, led by Fulton County Superior Court Judge Robert McBurney issued a two-page report on Monday dissolving the special grand jury. McBurney cited in the order that the group had completed its work and submitted a final report. The decision for the state to seek an indictment with a regular grand jury now rests with Fulton County District Attorney Fani Willis.

This investigation into Trump is only one of several across the county as Trump prepares for his third presidential election. Just last month the House committee investigated the January 6, 2021 attack. It concluded, in its final reports, that Trump criminally engaged in a “multipart conspiracy” to cover the “lawful” 2020 presidential elections and failed to act to stop his supporters from attacking the Capitol.

The investigation in Georgia started in early 2021, after recordings of a call between Trump and Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger surfaced. In the call, it was mentioned that the President was inquiring about votes in the state, and “finding” certain votes. Since the case’s beginning, many areas were focused on.

According to News Max:

“Willis has been focusing on several different areas: phone calls made to Georgia officials by Trump and his allies; statements made by Trump associates before Georgia legislative committees; a panel of 16 Republicans who signed a certificate stating that Trump had won the state and that they were the state’s “duly elected and qualified” electors; the abrupt resignation of the U.S. attorney in Atlanta in January 2021; alleged attempts to pressure a Fulton County election worker; and a breach of election equipment in a rural south Georgia county.”

While special grand juries in Georgia cannot issue indictments, they can issue a final report recommending actions to be taken. In this case, McBurney reported that the special grand jury recommended that its report be made public. He has also scheduled a hearing for January 24 to determine whether all or part of the report should be released.


  1. The pathetic politically motivated side show waste of taxpayer money continues. Six years using every possible investigative branch of gov’t with nothing to show. SMD

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