Trump States He Would Have Navarro Back

Gage Skidmore from Surprise, AZ, United States of America, CC BY-SA 2.0 , via Wikimedia Commons

( – Former President Donald Trump has expressed that he would reappoint his previous White House advisor Peter Navarro if he were to win the election in November. Navarro is currently serving a prison sentence.

Navarro, who is serving four months behind bars for defying a subpoena connected to the January 6 Capitol riot, began his term in a Miami federal prison in mid-March.

Trump criticized the Democrats for their actions, stating that he would “absolutely” bring Navarro back on board. According to him, the Democrats’ “behavior” was “outrageous,” and should never have occurred.

Despite his circumstances, Navarro, aged 74, has declared he will not seek a pardon from Trump should the former president win a second term, preferring instead to pursue legal channels. He has twice been denied relief by the Supreme Court but continues to challenge his conviction, arguing it to be a significant constitutional issue concerning separation of powers and executive privilege.

Navarro, who was found guilty in 2023 of two counts of contempt of Congress—one for not handing over documents demanded by the subpoena, and another for failing to appear at his deposition ahead of the investigative committee—remains unrepentant, stating he lives with “no regrets” because his fight is not one that he chose.

Scheduled for release on July 17, Navarro plans to immediately travel to a book signing event in Wisconsin. His work, “The New MAGA Deal: The Unofficial Deplorables Guide to Donald Trump’s 2024 Policy Platform,” aims to outline the potential policies of Trump’s second term. This publication is expected to coincide with the GOP convention.

Meanwhile, Trump is entangled in multiple legal issues, including a trial concerning alleged concealed payments during the 2016 campaign intended to silence claims of an extramarital encounter. He’s also been hit with additional charges related to the past election, with those trials potentially delayed until after the November election.

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