On CNN Saturday, former U.S. Attorney Michael Moore argued that the evidence is already there for the criminal investigation into former president Donald Trump's phone call with Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger demanding he "find" an extra 11,000 votes.
"Michael, how difficult is it to build a case around fraud in particular?" asked anchor Fredricka Whitfield.
"You can build it. You just have to be specific in your claims and allegations," said Moore. "You want to show somebody had an intent to do something wrong, and that they tried to influence somebody else to participate in it or to turn things in a way that made it more favorable to the defendant. So fraud is a tough case on its own. But again, in these cases, you either trace the money, you trace the phone call, you trace the emails."
"What you find is these fraudsters and folks out there get caught by their own tongue. They just are unable to keep their mouths shut. That's why we've got an hour-long, essentially, confession about the president in Georgia on the case. He is soliciting somebody, that being the secretary of state, to commit election fraud. When you have a confession, the case against a lot simpler."