(Part-2) A Trump Georgia election prosecutor's qualifications are defended by the district attorney.

You failed to inform me that my actions would be irrelevant since I am a woman of color. "They would relentlessly attack my character, my ability, my talent, and my motives," she added.

She spoke about the isolation and stress of her job, quickly choking up, and how she has begun to believe it is "not normal if I don't have two death threats a week" in addition to the frequent use of racist insults directed against her.

She came clean about the fact that she received a 911 call on Christmas Eve reporting that police had encircled her residence after a guy claimed to have shot a lady inside. After what she described as "pure, unimaginable fear," she came to believe that her eldest daughter had died in her house. However, she eventually learned that it had all been "a cruel hoax

According to Willis, she brought in a white man, a white woman, and a Black man as special prosecutors to handle the election case. According to her, the two white attorneys are paid the same hourly rate and their qualifications have not been questioned.

She referred to Wade as a "superstar, a great friend and a great lawyer," but she never once named him. And she added, "I'm just asking, God, is it that some will never see a Black man as qualified, no matter his achievements?" while listing his professional successes and background

Merchant stated in her motion that she has been unable to locate any proof that Wade has ever prosecuted a criminal case. Wade's website boasts about his expertise in civil litigation, including matters involving family law and automobile accidents. She doubted he was competent to stand trial for this matter.

There was no evidence of the claimed connection or vacations that Merchant claimed Willis and Wade had taken together in her filing. Willis, according to Merchant, did not have the required consent from county executives before hiring Wade, and no special prosecutor's oath was submitted on his behalf.

According to Pete Skandalakis, who is now the executive director of the Prosecuting Attorneys' Council and a former district attorney, district attorneys are not required to get approval before using the services of a special prosecutor. When another defendant brought up the matter, McAfee noted that it seemed like Wade wasn't needed to file the oath.

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