Fulton County clerk who leaked Trump charges says she accidentally hit 'send' instead of 'save'

Alexander said she wanted to get the indictment to the public as soon as possible, "and that's how the mishap happened."


The Fulton County Clerk of Courts admitted to accidentally releasing the fourth indictment on former President Donald Trump. She said she pressed send instead of save on the document.  

"I am human,"  Ché Alexander told Channel 2's Tom Jones on Tuesday. She was apparently under a lot of pressure to make sure the process went smoothly and made the oncoming indictment public.  

Alexander told Jones that she wanted to get the indictment to the public as soon as possible. "And that's how the mishap happened," she said.  

"I have no dog in this fight," Alexander added.  

A copy of the leaked indictment soon made its way onto social media. Vivek Ramaswamy, another presidential candidate in the Republican primary, posted some of its content online.  

The copy posted was what she called a "dry run" or an "unofficial document" that indicated the upcoming indictment. She said if it had been the official copy, it would have had an official stamp on it.  

“That was the best word that I could come up with. It was fictitious. It wasn’t real. It didn’t have a stamp on it,” Alexander told Jones. “I tell my staff we just want to be transparent. I don’t have anything to hide." 

Alexander's office has reportedly received threats over the incident such as, "I'm coming to get you," and others.  

Alexander insists that the public release of the documents did not have any impact on the jury. Trump's legal team said that it could not have been "simple administrative mistake," but that the release showed the prosecutor's office did not have "respect for the integrity of the grand jury process.” 

Alexander insisted to Jones that her mistake did not have any impact on the jury and the office is taking the threats against them seriously.  

The indictment has now been publicly released and accuses Trump and 18 of his associates of crimes related to the RICO Act which was enacted for mobsters who were engaged with organized crime. 

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