Trump indictment ends decades of perceived invincibility


The indictment of former president Donald Trump ends decades of perceived invincibility. Trump is expected to fly from Florida to New York Monday, stay overnight at Trump Tower, then head to the courthouse Tuesday for his arraignment. He'll be booked fingerprinted and a mugshot taken, but no handcuffs since federal agents surround him, despite 40 years of legal scrutiny, the man long nicknamed Teflon Don is facing charges, including at least one felony offense related to hush money payments to women during his 2016 campaign. He denies this and calls it political persecution. Trump could ask the judge to dismiss the case, even if it moves forward, there's no guarantee of conviction. Intensifying investigations in Atlanta and Washington are seen as potentially more serious legal threats. Julie Walker, New York

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