(RepublicanPeak.com) – Last week, the forewoman for the Georgia special grand jury empaneled to investigate former President Trump and his associates for possible 2020 election interference went on a media blitz last week raising concerns that her behavior may have hampered Fulton DA Fani Willis’s chances of bringing indictments.
Emily Kohrs granted interviews with the Associated Press, the Atlanta Journal-Constitution, and the New York Times last week. Additionally, she appeared on both CNN and MSNBC, where she basked in the attention while revealing her deep-seated hatred for Trump.
In her interview with the Journal-Constitution, Kohrs expressed delight over all the media attention she’s been receiving. When asked to respond to the former president’s call for “total exoneration,” Kohrs “rolled her eyes” and “burst out laughing,” the AJC reported.
During her appearance on MSNBC, Kohrs said that she wished she had the chance to personally subpoena the former president, saying that would have been “cool” and an “awesome moment.”
While appearing on CNN, Kohrs complained about the judge’s decision to redact some portions of the grand jury report, claiming she has “better judgment than the judge.”
She told CNN that it would be “sad” if nothing happened to Trump after all the time she spent on the grand jury.
However, some legal experts were left concerned that Kohrs’ reckless media appearances could complicate the Fulton District Attorney’s Office’s job in seeking indictments in the case, according to ABC News.
Dan Abrams, the chief legal analyst for ABC, said the forewoman’s interviews were harmful to the “perception of the objectivity of the criminal justice system.”
What’s more, Kohrs’ decision to place herself in the spotlight prompted some reporters to look deeper into the reckless forewoman.
The New York Post reported on Thursday that Kohrs maintains a Pinterest account that is filled with references to magic and witchcraft.
According to the Post, the Pinterest board supposedly managed by Kohrs includes multiple pins that promote books about witchcraft and paganism, as well as some on casting spells.