Retired NYPD inspector Paul Mauro joins Fox Across America With Jimmy Failla to shed light on the legality of the case that Manhattan District Attorney Alvin Bragg has brought against former President Trump over hush money payments he allegedly made to adult film actress Stormy Daniels.

“Essentially what it comes down to is you need the second charge so that the first charge becomes a felony. And you have to have a felony, because otherwise we’re outside the statute limitations. And now, they’re at the point where the trial is officially open. They’re choosing a jury. And he has still not articulated what that second charge is. And why that’s so, just upsetting is that if they did, once they do, and they’re going to have to at some point, then that gives Trump’s team purchase on filing all kinds of motions to say, because there’s only a few charges that are in the ambit of this year, for Trump’s people to say, Alvin Bragg, you don’t have jurisdiction on that federal charge or B, your you’re choosing that charge, how are you going to demonstrate that? And if you are choosing a state level charge, why didn’t you listen in the beginning? So he’s hiding the ball. And for a prosecution of this level at this statute so momentous for him to still not just be willing to admit this is how I’m going to do it, I’m going to hide the ball as long as I want, is a disgrace. And this judge should hang his head because he has purchase to say we need the details of this thing. I’m not wasting the public’s time, money and energy going forward. Produce. And I know nobody who’s heard with that second charges. The docket is not public, so we don’t know. And we should know.  And Bragg has done more to damage, in my opinion, than any of the other cases against Trump, this is the most egregious. And it’s really on somebody who has spent his adult life in the criminal justice system, you know, dealing with this kind of stuff. It’s more than upsetting. It’s disheartening. It’s disillusioning.”

Jimmy and Paul also discuss how the migrant crisis continues to strain New York City’s resources. To hear what else they talked about, listen to the podcast!