justice Department Ultimately, it is likely to appeal Judge Cannon’s entire order.The DOJ has limited its requests in appealing to issues it claims endanger the nation most. From Reuters:
In a filing with the 11th Circuit Court of Appeals, the Justice Department said the circuit should stay some lower court decisions that obstruct prosecutors. from relying on classified documents in criminal investigations of government record keeping At Trump’s Mar-a-Lago mansion in Palm Beach after his presidency ended.
The government asked the Court of Appeals to rule on the request “as soon as.”
Appeal courts are slow to move. This process can take six to nine months for fairly expedited criminal appeals. But appeals courts also have the ability to move very quickly. After all, they manage their own schedules. “Practical” is a useful word that emphasizes the need for speed, but also a good preparation by both parties.
The court’s response to the schedule’s request reveals the court’s penchant for substantive judgments below, and may shed light on the final judgment’s direction. Judges are people. They have heard of the controversial ruling, know that this issue of appeal is largely unprecedented, and most I know there are they know what’s coming.
If the Eleventh Circuit Panel considers this to be a “probably” erroneous decision and the DOJ should be allowed to proceed with this issue, the Court will (in my opinion) very quickly. are more likely to allow aggressive scheduling in Perhaps the issue can be scheduled for ruling within a month, or sooner. But if the court decides that by “workable” he means three to four months, that could bode badly for the DOJ. Many would interpret this ruling to indicate that the Commission believes it is probably legitimate and not too detrimental to national security.
The above is speculation, but it is speculation that matches what most of the legal community believes.
Even the speed at which the court issues its scheduling orders speaks volumes. Will the scheduling order come out Tuesday or two weeks from now he’s hard to say, but most attorneys would say that.
@JasonMiciak believes that a day without learning is a day without life. He is a political writer, featuring authors, writers and lawyers. A Canadian-born dual citizen, he spent his teens and his college years in the Pacific Northwest and has lived in seven states since. He now enjoys life as a father to young girls while writing from a Gulf beach. He loves making flowerpots, cooking, and is currently researching the science, religion, and philosophy of non-mathematical principles behind quantum mechanics and cosmology. Please feel free to contact us with any questions or requests for lectures.