(Part-1) A Trump Georgia election prosecutor's qualifications are defended by the district attorney.

 Following a defense attorney's accusation of professional misconduct, Fulton County District Attorney Fani Willis took to Sunday's court to defend the competence of the special prosecutor she had appointed to bring charges against Trump and others in connection with their attempts to voide the 2020 Georgia election.

Willis made her first public comments following the allegation's inclusion in a court document, in which she vehemently defended her leadership of the agency and rejected opponents' claims. Big Bethel AME Church's congregation welcomed her with open arms as she spoke the day before the holiday commemorating the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.

The Atlanta historically Black church's leadership "didn't care what they said about me" and assured Willis that "the invite was still good" to speak, for which she expressed gratitude. She expressed her hope that this week she wouldn't appear as affected by what she had gone through.

Former Trump campaign staffer and former White House assistant Michael Roman's lawyer, Ashleigh Merchant, made the claims in a petition she filed last week. The document casts doubt on Nathan Wade's competence for the position and claims that Willis had an inappropriate intimate relationship with him.

The indictment and the prosecution of Willis, Wade, and their offices are challenged in the move, which aims to dismiss the charges. Willis chose not to respond to the claims of an inappropriate relationship while at the church. Afterwards, she remained silent when approached by reporters.

At a hearing on Friday, Judge Scott McAfee of the Fulton County Superior Court stated that he is now waiting for a response from the district attorney's office. If all goes according to plan, a hearing on the motion will be scheduled for February. Steve Sadow, an attorney representing Trump, and the other defense attorneys involved in the lawsuit have expressed a desire to investigate the claims before determining whether or not to participate in the petition.

Willis said how her father, who she said had conversed with King, confided in her that he had witnessed the civil rights leader in a state of despair at times, bereft of support from those around him. "King was not a perfect man, but he was a great man, willing to answer God's call," her father informed her.

She revealed that she "penned a letter to my heavenly Father" during a bad period in the previous week. In her lengthy sermon, which she presented as a dialogue with God, she repeatedly bemoaned her own shortcomings and stubbornness.

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