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Donald Trump, the former President of the United States, has made history by becoming the first ex-president to be convicted of a felony. After being found guilty on all 34 counts of falsifying business records to cover up a hush money payment to adult film actress Stormy Daniels during the 2016 election campaign, Trump now faces the challenge of returning to the White House while carrying a criminal record.

Unsurprisingly, Trump responded to the verdict by criticizing the trial, labeling it as “disgraceful” and “rigged.” He reassured his supporters that the “real verdict” would be delivered at the upcoming general election on November 5. Interestingly, even if Trump is convicted, there is still a possibility for him to become president again.

In six weeks’ time, on Thursday, July 11, Trump is scheduled to be sentenced. It is worth noting that the judge responsible for the sentencing is the same judge Trump accused of being “corrupt” just last night. This date coincides with the final day of the NATO summit in Washington and the U.K. general election, potentially requiring the presence of the U.K. prime minister in Washington, D.C.

As the general election draws nearer, Trump’s conviction adds another layer of complexity to an already heated political climate. The outcome of the election will not only shape the future of the United States but also determine whether a convicted felon can hold the highest office in the country.