A tale of 2 judges: While Hunter Biden speedily nears gun trial, we still don’t know when or if Trump will face Mar-a-Lago prosecution in court

Judge Aileen Cannon, pictured left (U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Florida); (right) Judge Maryellen Noreika (U.S. District Court for the District of Delaware)

While one federal judge appointed by Donald Trump has swiftly rejected Hunter Biden’s “immunity” and vindictive prosecutions claims and ordered up trial in early June, another has left Trump’s Mar-a-Lago trial date anyone’s guess and repeatedly pushed back deadlines, creating a situation where there may be no Espionage Act trial this year and may never be a trial at all if the defendant wins the 2024 election.

With all of the talk of “two-tiered justice,” it’s worth noting that President Joe Biden’s son is being prosecuted far quicker by the Special Counsel’s Office — whether in the Delaware gun case or the California tax prosecution — than former President Trump is in his Espionage Act and Jan. 6 federal cases.

Hunter Biden was indicted on gun charges in Delaware last September after a plea and diversion agreement fell apart and David Weiss was appointed as special counsel by U.S. Attorney General Merrick Garland, who in turn was appointed by President Biden. Since that time, the defendant and his lawyers filed a slew of motions challenging the indictment on multiple grounds, raising claims of “immunity” under the scuttled diversion agreement, claims of selective and vindictive prosecution, and claims that Weiss’ was unconstitutionally appointed.

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