Sat. Feb 24th, 2024

Colorado: investigation into incidents against judges who removed Trump from the ballot | Donald Trump face justice

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Donald Trump must be tried from March for the pressure he allegedly exercised on the 2020 presidential elections.

Associated Press

The Denver Police Department said Tuesday it is investigating incidents against Colorado Supreme Court justices and conducting additional patrols around their homes in Denver, following the court decision to remove former President Donald Trump from the state's presidential primary ballot.

The police force refused to provide details of its investigations, by email, stating that investigations are ongoing and citing security considerations.

The Police Department is currently investigating the incidents against the Colorado Supreme Court Justices and will continue to work with [its] enforcement partners laws at the local, state and federal levels to fully investigate any reports of threats or harassment, the email reads.

Officers went to a judge's home Thursday evening, but police said it appeared to be a hoax report. This case also remains under investigation, police said.

The Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) has said he was working with local law enforcement on this issue.

Donald Trump faces justice

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Donald Trump facing justice

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We will vigorously pursue investigations into any threat or use of violence by someone who uses extremist views to justify their actions, regardless of motivation, a said Vikki Migoya, spokesperson for the Denver FBI office, in a statement.

In a 4-3 decision last week, Colorado's highest court overturned a district court judge's ruling that found Trump incited an insurrection for his role in the insurrection. x27;attack of January 6, 2021 on the Capitol, but who had declared that he could not be excluded from the ballot because it was not clear that the insurrection clause of the United States Constitution was intended to cover the presidency.

The state's highest court was not The agreement, siding with lawyers for six Republican and unaffiliated Colorado voters who argued that it was absurd to imagine that the amendment's authors, fearing that If former Confederates returned to power, they would have been barred from accessing subordinate positions, but not the highest office in the State.

The court stayed its decision until January 4, or until the U.S. Supreme Court rules on the case. Colorado officials say the issue must be resolved by Jan. 5, the state's deadline to print his ballots for the presidential primary.

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