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"Trump charged in Georgia 2020 election probe, his fourth indictment." By Holly Bailey and Amy Gardner, Washington Post, August 14, 2023

"This Indictment of Trump Does Something Ingenious." By Norman Eisen and Amy Lee Copeland, New York Times, Aug. 15, 2023
(added to this website September 1, 2023)

Indictment (98 pages, 41 counts, 19 defendants)
[Aug. 14, 2023]

Indictment of Donald Trump
[Aug. 1, 2023: 2020 Election & January 6]
Trial Date: Starts March 4, 2024

United States of America v. Donald J. Trump, Defendant
From the New York Times, August 1, 2023:
The Four Charges in the Donald Trump January 6 Indictment
  • 1 count:  Conspiracy to defraud the United States
    The charge against Mr. Trump details the various methods he and co-conspirators used to try to overturn the results of the 2020 election.
  • 2 counts:  Related to efforts to obstruct the vote certification proceedings
    Mr. Trump faces two charges involving the vote certification proceedings at the Capitol on Jan. 6, 2021: one of obstructing that process and one of conspiring to do so.
  • 1 count:  Conspiracy to violate civil rights
    Related to Mr. Trump’s attempts to reverse election results in states with close elections in 2020.

Indictment of Donald Trump
[June 8, 2023: Classified Documents]:

United States of America v. Donald J. Trump and Waltine Nauta, Defendants

2023 Candidate Recruitment & Training Resources Information, Deadlines, & Opportunities!

Running for, or thinking about running for some day, City Council, School Board, District Attorney, State House, or State Senate?
  • Sooner, or later?
  • Not sure yet? Don’t know where and how to start?
  • Have a friend who’s considering making the leap?
  • Want to learn how to manage or volunteer for a campaign?
You can find out more here!

Final Report.
Select Committee to Investigate the January 6th Attack on the United States Capitol.
December 00, 2022, 117th Congress Second Session, House Report 117-000
(PDF pagination, 840 pages; Table of Contents, pp. 20-25; Executive Summary, pp. 27-219; narrative, pp. 221-695; Endnotes pp. 696-714; Recommendations pp. 715-718; Appendices pp. 719-840)

* Notice on search results: This search engine will display in the results list only the first instance of a search item found on a page, but it will highlight in yellow all instances on the page. So be sure to look down the listed page for all the results in yellow!

For Georgia progressives:

To exchange
what I know for what you know,
my experience for your experience,
my vision for your vision.

People in conversation

The premise is that each of us has learned, through experience, strategies and tactics that make us more effective in serving the people who are part of our missions. By exchanging what we've learned in conversations with other progressives, each of us will discover and adapt new ways to advance progressive values across the full spectrum of our actions.


People in conversation


Progressives in Georgia are facing extraordinary attacks on our values and on people who lack the economic and political power to protect their full rights—people whom it's our mission to serve. These attacks come especially at the state but also at the national level. The strength to overcome these attacks will come from a "whole is greater than the sum of its parts" strategy by many progressive organizations and individuals as we pursue the values that we hold in common.

     "Conservatives know that politics is not just about policy and interest groups and issue-by-issue debate. They have learned that politics is about family and morality, about myth and metaphor and emotional identification. They have, over twenty-five years, managed to forge conceptual links in the voters’ minds between morality and public policy. They have done this by carefully working out their values, comprehending their myths, and designing a language to fit those values and myths so that they can evoke them with powerful slogans, repeated over and over again, that reinforce those family-morality-policy links, until the connections have come to seem natural to many Americans, including many in the media. As long as liberals ignore the moral, mythic, and emotional dimension of politics, as long as they stick to policy and interest groups and issue-by-issue debate, they will have no hope of understanding the nature of the political transformation that has overtaken this country and they will have no hopeof changing it."
— George Lakoff, Moral Politics: How Liberals and Conservatives Think, 3rd ed. (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2016), 19.

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Date Revised
September 1, 2023