Last week, a grand jury in Georgia accused former President Donald Trump and 18 others of scheming to overturn the state’s results of the 2020 presidential election so that he could remain in office.
In the Aug. 14 indictment are racketeering and corrupt organizations statutes that, in addition to Trump, have resulted in a long list of charges for his close allies like Rudy Giuliani, Mark Meadows and John Eastman.
Fulton County District Attorney Fani Willis gave all 19 defendants until noon on Friday to surrender. As of Thursday afternoon, 11 of them have turned themselves in to the Fulton County Sheriff’s Office. Trump, whose bond has been set at $200,000, has confirmed he will surrender on Thursday.
Despite now being indicted in four criminal cases, Trump has managed to avoid getting his mug shot taken. But soon after the indictment’s release, Fulton County Sheriff Patrick Labat said the defendants ― including Trump ― will not receive any special treatment when they arrive for their arraignment.
“It doesn’t matter your status. We have a mug shot ready for you,” he told NPR. “Unless someone tells me differently, we are following our normal practices.”
So far, Labat has stayed true to his word. Here are the mug shots of every defendant that has so far turned themselves in, provided by the Fulton County Sheriff’s Office.
John Eastman, former Trump attorney
Eastman was instrumental in some of Trump’s efforts to remain in power, notably for writing a memo that argued the former president could keep his seat if then-Vice President Mike Pence overturned the election results during a joint session of Congress on Jan. 6, 2021. The plan included implementing “fake” electors in seven battleground states ― including Georgia ― who would falsely certify Trump’s win.
Eastman surrendered on Tuesday, and has since been released on a $100,000 bond.
Rudy Giuliani, former Trump attorney
Giuliani, a longtime friend of Trump’s, was also central to Trump’s scheme to overturn the election. He is facing over a dozen charges for spreading lies about election fraud and falsely claiming that voting machines were tampered with to intentionally hurt Trump. He also lied about voter fraud in a Georgia Senate hearing about the election.
The former New York City mayor surrendered on Wednesday, and has been released on a $150,000 bond.
Sidney Powell, former Trump attorney
Powell was proudly one of Trump’s most involved lawyers when it came to filing lawsuits across the country challenging the results of the 2020 election. Prosecutors said Powell was one of many who met conservative attorney Lin Wood “for the purpose of exploring options to influence the results of the November 2020 elections in Georgia and elsewhere.”
Powell surrendered Wednesday on a $100,000 bond.
Jenna Ellis, former Trump attorney
Ellis vocally pushed lies about voter fraud, even after the 2020 hearing by Georgia state lawmakers in which Trump allies repeatedly pushed false claims about the election results. She also wrote two memos arguing that Pence should ignore the electoral college votes from certain battleground states, like Georgia.
Ellis surrendered on Wednesday on a $100,000 bond.
Kenneth Chesebro, former Trump attorney
Chesebro, who served as counsel for the Trump campaign, worked after the election to implement a plan to have 16 Georgia Republicans sign a certificate falsely stating that Trump won the race, and declaring themselves the state’s qualified electors.
Chesebro surrendered Wednesday on a $100,000 bond.
Mark Meadows, former Trump chief of staff
Meadows, who served in Congress before becoming chief of staff in the Trump White House, participated in a phone call between the former president and Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger on Jan. 2, 2021, when Trump asked the official to “find” him more votes.
Meadows also visited Georgia’s Cobb County while state investigators were auditing the signatures on absentee ballot envelopes in December 2020. The chief of staff obtained a phone number for Frances Watson, who was the lead investigator for Raffensperger’s office. Meadows then gave it to Trump, who called her.
Meadows surrendered Thursday on a $100,000 bond.
Ray Smith, Georgia lawyer
Smith was involved in multiple lawsuits challenging the results of the 2020 election in Georgia. He helped gather witnesses to testify on nonexistent voter fraud during the 2020 Georgia legislative hearing on the election.
Smith surrendered Wednesday on a $50,000 bond.
David Shafer, former Georgia GOP chair
Shafer was one of the 16 state Republicans who posed as fake electors in order to falsely declare that Trump had won the election in Georgia, and that they are “duly elected and qualified” electors. He also joined Trump in a lawsuit challenging the 2020 election’s certification in Georgia.
Shafer surrendered Wednesday on a $75,000 bond.
Cathleen Latham, former Coffee County GOP chair
Latham was one of the 16 Republicans who posed as a “fake” elector in Georgia in order to declare that Trump had won the 2020 election in the state. As head of the Coffee County Republican Party, she welcomed a computer forensics team into the county elections office so they could copy software and data from voting machines.
Latham surrendered Wednesday on a $75,000 bond.
Scott Hall, Georgia bail bondsman
Hall was involved in gathering voting data from machines in Coffee County, where Latham allowed a computer forensic team to interfere with Dominion Voting Systems equipment at the county elections office.
Hall surrendered Tuesday on a $10,000 bond.
Harrison Floyd, former leader of Black Voices for Trump
Floyd served as head of the organization Black Voices for Trump. He is accused of recruiting pastor Stephen Cliffgard Lee to arrange a meeting with publicist Trevian Kutti and local election worker Ruby Freeman, so that they could pressure Freeman into falsely confessing to election crimes she did not commit.
Floyd was charged earlier this year for allegedly attacking an FBI agent working on the Justice Department’s investigation into efforts to overturn the 2020 election. He surrendered on Thursday, but because he does not have a bond agreement, he remains in custody.