QAnon ties and fake lawsuits book details Donald Trump and the Georgia election challenge part 2

Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., “and threw Trump under the bus,” the authors write, citing a source familiar with Graham's testimony before Willis's secret grand jury in Fulton County. Graham had lost a lengthy legal battle to block his grand jury subpoena in the U.S. Supreme Court. Graham testified that Trump would think “that Martians came and stole the election,” according to their source.

According to Graham's spokesperson, Kevin Bishop, the writers never spoke to the veteran senator for the book. "What what they are selling is pretty much total and complete BS," said he. "At the end of the day, this is all just trash for left wing cash." Bishop did not dispute the book's claims concerning Graham, but stated, "Graham has publicly said that about Martians."

Jordan Fuchs, a teenage Raffensperger assistant, covertly recorded Trump instructing Republican Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger to “find” more than 11,000 votes to defeat Biden. After being asked by then-White House Chief of Staff Meadows to arrange the phone call, the 30-year-old political strategist taped it without alerting Meadows or Raffensperger.

Willis launched the inquiry that resulted to Trump's indictment after Trump's pressure on state officials was revealed. This prompted Justice Department special counsel Jack Smith to file federal charges. We couldn't reach Fuchs.

Fuchs' phone recording was part of Georgia's top Republican office holders' unusual “stone wall” of opposition to Trump's election meddling. It's been claimed that Raffensperger refused Trump's requests, but the book reveals harsh and sometimes violent sexual threats against his wife. It claims Georgia Attorney General Chris Carr and others held the line.

The book claims that Carr promised to leave before testifying in court to support the Trump team's request to summon a special session of the Georgia legislature to replace Biden's electors. He opposes GOP attorneys general Ken Paxton and others' election overturning efforts. Georgia Republican governor Brian Kemp remarked, “Well then f*** em’,” referring to Trump and his supporters backing Carr.

During the protracted inquiry, Willis was the target of nasty personal assaults and threats against her life and family, including a digitally disguised computer voice sending her mobile phone the names and whereabouts of her two kids. Willis's staff sent out a bulletproof vest-clad body double the night she delivered the grand jury indictment of Trump and the 18 others, frightened by online rumors of an assassination attempt as she exited the premises.

Powell, who was never on Trump's legal team, "had no trouble getting the president on the line." He had more post-election conversations with the president than previously acknowledged.

Keep an eye out for more updates!