Media loving forewoman who longs to subpoena Trump is fan of ‘green witchcraft’ and casting spells

Unless former President Donald Trump is actually Voldemort in disguise, it seems unlikely that the Georgia fact-finding grand jury empaneled to investigate him is comprised of his peers — not if the woman chosen to serve as the jury’s forewoman is any indication.

It turns out that Emily Kohrs, the 30-year-old giggling forewoman who went on a media tour and told the world she fantasizes about issuing Trump a subpoena is, at the very least, extremely interested in pagan rituals, Tarot, and mixing up potions through the practice of Wicca and something called “green witchcraft.”

Whether she viewed her fellow jurors as her coven is unclear, but a look at her Pinterest page suggests she fancies herself a crystal-cleansing Hermione who has the ability to see auras and cast spells.

Wondering when is the best time to cast a banishing spell?

Kohrs knows.

Not sure which herbs to use for a quick and easy poison?

She’s got a list.

Worried you’re wearing your ring on the wrong finger to manifest that which you pursue?

This grand jury forewoman — the one in whose properly accessorized fingers Trump’s fate was placed — can help you out.

From Tarot spreads to Divination, Emily Kohrs gives new meaning to the phrase “witch hunt.”

And while she may be burning sage and gazing with glee at herself in a crystal ball, many say she is sticking prosecutors with pins.

Even CNN called Kohrs’ inclusion on the grand jury a “marvel of the American judicial system.”

“It’s a marvel of the American judicial system that Emily Kohrs, a 30-year-old woman who has described herself as between customer service jobs and who said she didn’t vote in the 2020 presidential election, could play a pivotal role in the potential indictment of a former US president,” the outlet wrote.

Former US Attorney Harry Litman said Kohrs’ “odd 15-minute PR tour” had to have left prosecutors worried about a now potentially contaminated jury pool  “consternated.”

As BizPac Review reported, Kohrs claimed she’d be disappointed if former President Trump isn’t indicted over alleged election crimes, opening the door for Trump’s legal team to claim Fulton County District Attorney Fani Willis’ grand jury was biased.

But to Anthony Michael Kreis, an assistant professor of law at Georgia State University, Kohrs did nothing wrong.

“She didn’t do anything violative of her obligations,” Kreis said, according to CNN. “I don’t think she did anything that jeopardized Fani Willis’ strategy or her ability to bring her case.”

Still, Kohrs’ starstruck, dishy demeanor in interviews and her witchy ways are, many say, making a mockery out of our already questionable judicial system.

“Emily Kohrs the foreman for the Trump grand jury witch hunt looks completely stark raving mad,” wrote one Twitter user. “There’s something very wrong with her.”

“@EmilyKohrs is already starting to brand herself looks like,” wrote another. “Turning the grand jury into a grift.”

“What a waste of everyone’s time and money,” stated a third. “Liberals’ favorite pastime.”

Republished with permission from American Wire News Service

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Melissa Fine

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