Trump Legal Team Submits Cellphone Data Bringing Questions Into The Forefront

Fulton County District Attorney Dani Willis and Fulton County Prosecutor Nathan Wade may have lied about their relationship while under oath according to new cell phone information submitted by former President Donald Trump’s legal team in their ongoing legal dispute.

The legal filing submitted on Friday included data “collected from Wade’s cellphone and cellphone tower transmission” that shows that he made “at least 35 visits to the Hapeville neighborhood where Fani Willis was living before the district attorney hired him to lead.”

The new evidence directly contradicts a statement made by the prosecutor where he claimed that “he had visited Willis at her condo in Hapeville no more than ten times before he was hired in November 2021.”

The two testified under oath that they had not begun their romantic relationship until spring 2022, many months after Wade had been appointed as special prosecutor in early November 2021.

The pair also claimed that Wade had never spent the night at Willis’s condo, but the data submitted also contradicts this statement.

Willis responded to the filing on Friday night, where she submitted a court motion to have the evidence excluded.

“The records do nothing more than demonstrate that Special Prosecutor Wade’s telephone was located somewhere within a densely populated multiple-mile radius where various residences, restaurants, bars, nightclubs and other businesses are located,” Willis stated, downplaying the evidence.

The relationship between Willis and Wade while seemingly inconsequential to the case, presents a major issue for the case. If the two were involved in a relationship before Wade had been appointed as special prosecutor, it would potentially violate anti-nepotism laws as well as breaking apart their testimony under oath.

If it was found that under oath the pair lied, both could be facing charges of perjury that could threaten their positions in the case.

As to whether the evidence submitted will be considered reputable before a court of law is being debated. Some experts, such as Emory University John Acevedo who specializes in criminal law, claimed that the software that was used to track the location of Wade is considered “the golden standard of software.”

Others, such as Georgia Tech professor Paul Steffes who has testified before about cellphone location data in court said that the data used would need to be reviewed before concluding its quality.

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