Rudy Guiliani’s Indictment on RICO Charges Thrills Mobsters

Rudy Guiliani’s Indictment on RICO Charges Thrills Mobsters

Lawyers representing John Gotti Jr., Carmine Tramunti, and Dominick Trinchera claim organized crime figures are “f****** thrilled” that Rudy Guiliani has been charged with RICO because “karma is about to crush him.”

Rudy Giuliani was known for utilizing RICO charges to bring down mobsters, and mafia members who once clashed with him claim their clients are now winning the argument given the former mayor of New York City’s recent criminal charges.

A grand jury in Fulton County indicted the former president Donald Trump, Giuliani, and 17 others on Monday night for their alleged attempts to rig the 2020 election in Georgia.

The charges stem from 41 RICO-related allegations.In the 1980s, Giuliani was a pioneer in the use of RICO statutes to bring down the mafia as a federal prosecutor in Manhattan.

He used the federal version of the legislation to successfully bring the leaders of New York’s ‘Five Families’ to justice in the protracted Mafia Commission Trial.

One of the mafiosos Giuliani took on, Murray Richman, remarked that his clients are “f**king thrilled” and “laughing” at what has happened to Giuliani.

Richman asserted that it transcends politics as he remarked that half of his clients ‘freaking love’ Trump.

He told The Messenger that practically everyone was in agreement that Rudy should be killed.

Richman, who represented the late Lucchese family head Carmine “Mr. Gribbs” Tramunti and Dominick “Big Trin” Trinchera, a Bonnano family capo killed in a 1981 power fight, continued, “I don’t want to say the language, but they really ripped Rudy a new a**hole.”

Richman is not alone in his views; former John Gotti Jr. attorney Jeffrey Lichtman agreed.

He claimed that “all of my clients who had the misfortune of going through his legal system are laughing now.”

‘As am I.’

I’m delighted that Rudy will now know what it’s like to be on the wrong side of a RICO investigation, with a mandatory five-year jail sentence hanging over him, said Lichtman.

In an effort to combat organized crime, the federal Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act was created in 1970.

The law gave prosecutors the ability to target higher-ranking members of a criminal organization as well as the underlings who do the dirty job.

However, organized crime was never intended to be the only group to use it.

The legislation was written “broadly enough to encompass a wide range of criminal activity, taking many different forms and likely to attract a broad array of perpetrators,” the US Supreme Court stated in a 1989 judgment.

Many states passed their own RICO legislation shortly after the federal law went into force, including Georgia, which adopted its own in 1980.

It’s not simply an ironic outcome; it’s also a just outcome.

The wheel of karma is about to pound him because he was a tremendously dishonest prosecutor, said Lichtman.

The irony was also recognized by Ron Kuby, who represented Stephen “Sigmund the Sea Monster” Sergio, a Gambino associate.

“It is just delightful to watch the guy who expanded RICO prosecutions well beyond their original intent, and did so grasping for the biggest headlines, to watch him be indicted by the very law that he championed,” one observer remarked.

Kuby claimed he hasn’t heard from any of his clients, but added that he has had some ‘thrilled and delighted’ responses from family members.

He said, “A sad day in America,” but he couldn’t help but grin.

The former New York City mayor and Donald Trump’s former personal lawyer criticized Willis for her use of Georgia’s RICO Act in an interview with Eric Bolling for Newsmax.

This isn’t intended to settle election disputes.

Giuliani remarked on Tuesday, “I mean, what she’s doing is insane.

In a complex case involving election meddling in the wake of the Georgia 2020 election, Giuliani was listed as one of 18 co-defendants alongside Trump.

Giuliani criticized the charge of Willis, calling it a “ridiculous application of the racketeering statute.”

Along with other accusations pertaining to Trump’s attempt to invalidate the results of the 2020 election, each of the 19 defendants is accused of breaking Georgia’s RICO Act.

Probably no one is more knowledgeable about it than I am.

There are probably some who are aware of it as well.

He claimed, “I was the first to apply it in white-collar cases.

I’m not sure if she is aware of it, but she comes across as a rather careless, poor prosecutor.

I mean, what she did with that indictment yesterday is beyond unacceptable.

He continued, “If she had worked for me, I would have fired her,” alluding to the fact that the indictment had been made public online prior to the Grand Jury’s decision to bring the charges.

The former mayor said that the indictment’s release on the internet prior to the Grand Jury’s decision showed, among other things, that Willis had already made up his mind to indict before hearing what the Grand Jury had to say.

Giuliani responded when Bolling questioned him about why Willis chose to prosecute the defendants with RICO, “Because she’s a politician and not a lawyer.”

Not a lawyer who is honorable or honest.

Giuliani was charged with 13 counts, the same as Trump, including RICO Act violations, making false statements and writing them, conspiring to fake documents in the first degree, and encouraging public officials to break the law.

The defendants were all accused in relation to alleged attempts to rig the Georgia 2020 presidential vote, which Joe Biden narrowly won and used to cement his triumph over Trump.

The Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations, or RICO, law of Georgia, which is based on the comparable federal statute established in 1970 to pursue organized crime, is used by the indictment to group all 18 defendants together.