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Former President of the United States Donald J. Trump.


Georgia poses new dangers for Trump

Late Monday night, Donald Trump and 18 other people were indicted by a grand jury in Atlanta for conspiring to overturn the results of the 2020 election in the state of Georgia.

Trump will face 13 felony charges. Former New York City Mayor Rudolph Giuliani, former White House Chief of Staff Mark Meadows, and other alleged co-conspirators are charged with taking part in a “criminal enterprise” to flip the presidential election in a crucial state.

You can read the full indictment here.

Let’s cut to the chase: Trump has already been indicted three times – in New York City, Washington, DC, and Florida – and he faces dozens of other felony charges in those cases. And though it’s too soon to know the likelihood of a Trump conviction in any of them, there’s no evidence yet that they’ve dented his popularity. Here are the latest GOP primary numbers and matchups with President Joe Biden.

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The Graphic Truth: Trump's indictment fundraising boom

Former President Donald Trump on Thursday pleaded not guilty to four counts linked to allegations that he tried to undermine the 2020 election result and remain in power despite losing the vote.

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A protester holds a banner that says "Trump indicted."

REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

What makes this Trump case different?

Former President Donald Trump will appear in federal court on Thursday after being indicted by federal prosecutors for allegedly trying to overturn the 2020 election result.

(For more on what’s in the indictment, see here.)

Amid a seemingly never-ending loop of Trump legal quandaries, what makes this case different from the former president’s other legal woes?

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An explosion caused by a police munition while supporters of U.S. President Donald Trump storm the U.S. Capitol Building.

REUTERS/Leah Millis

Trump charged with trying to overturn 2020 election

“Despite having lost, the Defendant was determined to remain in power.” So reads Tuesday’s federal indictment of former President Donald Trump.

The first set of charges linked to Special Counsel Jack Smith’s probe of Trump’s dealings in the weeks and months leading up to the Jan. 6, 2021, Capitol riots dropped late Tuesday, and the former president faces four felony counts for allegedly trying to overturn the 2020 election. These include: conspiracy to violate civil rights, conspiracy to defraud the American government, corrupt obstruction of an official proceeding, and conspiracy to carry out such obstruction.

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Florida Governor Ron DeSantis.


Ron DeSantis to announce 2024 bid on Twitter

After weeks of speculation, it’s officially official: Gov. Ron DeSantis will announce on Wednesday that he’s running for the Republican nomination for president in 2024.

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Former Republican President Donald Trump.


Trump hasn’t changed

In a town hall event hosted by CNN on Wednesday night, Donald Trump made it abundantly clear that he hasn’t changed one bit. The former president played many of his classic hits.

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President Joe Biden and former President Donald Trump.


Trump vs. Biden: Round two

It’s on. President Joe Biden released a kick-off reelection ad on Tuesday, which means both he and his predecessor Donald Trump have now officially thrown their hats in the ring for the 2024 presidential race, kicking off one hell of a showdown.

Most Americans don't want either candidate to run again, but if polls – and vibes – are anything to go by, that’s what they’ll get. But what’s the same and what’s shifted since 2020, and how might these factors shape the 2024 campaign?

The more things change …

What pandemic? The last time Biden and Trump were both vying for the Oval Office, the number one issue for many voters was pandemic containment and recovery.

That’s no longer the case. For most Americans, who are now concerned with inflation and bread-and-butter issues, the pandemic feels like a distant memory.

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