In a significant development, the unsealed indictment against Donald Trump sheds light on the 37 counts he faces over his handling of classified government records. The charges were brought forth by a grand jury in U.S. District Court in Miami, and they include several noteworthy allegations.

One of the primary accusations states that Trump revealed classified documents to individuals even after leaving office in 2021. Alongside Trump, his valet, Walter Nauta, has also been named as a co-defendant in the indictment.

Also Read: Donald Trump indictment unsealed: What documents did former president take to Mar-a-Lago

Scheduled to be arraigned in Miami on Tuesday, just a day before his 77th birthday, Trump confronts a range of charges. Thirty-one counts pertain to the willful retention of national defense information, while additional charges include conspiracy to obstruct justice, withholding and concealing documents, false statements, and more.

The indictment explicitly highlights Trump’s actions upon departing the White House, stating that he caused numerous boxes, some containing classified documents, to be transported to his residence at The Mar-a-Lago Club in Palm Beach, Florida. The document emphasizes that Trump lacked authorization to possess or retain those classified materials.

Significantly, on the same day the indictment was made public, two of Trump’s legal representatives resigned from their roles, stepping away from representing him not only in the classified documents case but also in a separate ongoing federal criminal investigation concerning his attempts to overturn the 2020 presidential election.

Also Read: Who are Jim Trusty and John Rowley, Trump’s two top lawyers Resign hours after his indictment?

As the legal proceedings unfold, all eyes will be on the arraignment hearing, which marks a critical moment in the case against the former president. The 37-count indictment serves as a stark reminder of the serious charges he now faces and the potential legal ramifications that lie ahead.