Trump's lawyer moves against Stormy Daniels' attorney

Michael Avenatti Stormy Daniels's attorney leaves a New York federal courthouse in April

Michael Avenatti Stormy Daniels's attorney leaves a New York federal courthouse in April

President Trump's attorney Michael Cohen's seen about 120 too many TV appearances by Stormy Daniels' lawyer, Michael he's begging a judge to make him stop talking.

In a post to Twitter, attorney Michael Avenatti, who represents Stormy Daniels in her suit against Cohen over a nondisclosure agreement regarding her alleged sexual encounters with Donald Trump, crowed about the new evidence.

In a court filing Friday, prosecutors said they had reconstructed about 16 pages of documents that had been found inside a shredder during the raid.

Cohen's associates say that in recent days he has become increasingly irritated by statements made in the media by the president's lawyer in the Russian Federation investigation, Rudy Giuliani.

Cohen filed his bid for a restraining order against Avenatti on Thursday, June 14 asking that he be stopped from giving interviews about Cohen and Daniels's lawsuit.

Trump has also acknowledged that he personally reimbursed Cohen for that payment.

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Barbara Jones, the retired judge who was named special master in the case, cited the "substantial progress and diligent effort" by lawyers for Cohen, Trump and the president's company, the Trump Organization, in reviewing the documents.

According to a report in on Saturday, a letter submitted to the presiding judge in the case against Cohen revealed that the Federal Bureau of Investigation recovered over 700 pages of messages and call logs from encrypted messaging apps on a smartphone belonging to Cohen. Earlier this week, sources told ABC News that Cohen's lawyers are expected to leave the case in the near future.

Roughly 3.7 million files were seized in the April raids and are being reviewed to determine which ones may be subject to attorney-client privilege.

In a May 30 hearing, Cohen lawyer Todd Harrison said Cohen's legal team included 15 lawyers and two data specialists working day and night and on weekends, sleeping on couches in the office to try to complete the review as quickly as possible.

Judge Wood, late Friday, indicated that she was considering the proposal for the June 25 deadline, but she has not yet issued a ruling.

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