They’re After Trump’s WHAT?!

( – Following his recent conviction in onе of the many Democratic-led witch hunts targeting him, New Jersey is currently reviewing former President Donald Trump’s liquor licenses at his golf clubs.

A representative from the New Jersey Attorney General’s Division of Alcoholic Beverage Control confirmed to The Hill that they are examining how Trump’s conviction might affect the licenses of Trump National Golf Club in Colts Neck, Lamington Farm Club and Trump National Golf Club Philadelphia in Pine Hill. All of these licenses are currently active.

New Jersey law stipulates certain criteria for holding a liquor license: “No license of any class shall bе issued to any person under the age of 18 years or to any person who has been convicted of a crime involving moral turpitude.”

The term “crimе of moral turpitude” is used to describe offenses that involve “baseness, vileness, or depravity” that contradicts societal norms of responsibility and justice.

The legal site Proetta, Oliver, and Fay notes that this typically includes crimes that could lead to a year or more in prison.

Given the complexities of what constitutes a “crime of moral turpitude,” those convicted have the option to request a review from the Division of Alcoholic Beverage Control to determine if their crime falls under this category.

The law details a rigorous application process that includes “…the applicant’s name, address, fingerprints and written consent for a criminal history background check to be performed.”

“The director is authorized to receivе criminal history record information from the State Bureau of Identification in the Division of State Police and the Federal Bureau of Investigation consistent with applicable State and federal laws, rules and regulations,” it explains.

Additionally, “The applicant shall bear the cost for the criminal history background check, including all costs of administering and processing the check.”

“The Division of State Police shall promptly notify the director in the event a current holder of a license of prospective applicant, who was the subject of a criminal history record background check pursuant to this section, is arrested for a crime or offense in this State after the date the background check was performed,” the law adds.

Trump’s conviction in late May involved 34 counts of falsifying business records connected to payments made to Stormy Daniels during the 2016 presidential campaign, potentially putting his liquor licenses at risk.

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