A CNN anchor seemed surprised by former President Donald Trump’s physical attributes after they were revealed following his arrest and processing in Fulton County, Georgia.

According to details disclosed by the sheriff’s department, Trump’s height was recorded as 6 feet 3 inches, while his weight was listed as 215 pounds. This information appeared to astonish CNN’s Jake Tapper.

In the meantime, a federal judge has scheduled a second evidentiary hearing for the transfer of cases involving former President Donald Trump and 18 others in Fulton County, Georgia, as per a report on Saturday.

Trump and the co-defendants face allegations of violating Georgia’s Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations (RICO) Act in relation to their contestation of the 2020 election results, as charged by District Attorney Fani Willis. She contended that their actions constituted a “criminal racketeering enterprise.” All the defendants in the case have complied with the order to surrender, with Trump surrendering on Thursday. His mugshot swiftly became viral, according to NTD News.

NTD News added:

Jeffrey Clark, a former Justice Department (DOJ) official, submitted a notice of removal on August 21, seeking to transfer his case from state to federal court, where he anticipates the charges will be dismissed. A plea to expedite the process prior to the arrest deadline was declined by Judge Steve Jones of the U.S. District Court for the Northern District of Georgia, who will oversee the hearings concerning transfers.

The hearing is set for Monday, September 18, and the district attorney’s office must file a response by September 5.

The indictment accuses Mr. Clark of breaching the RICO Act and allegedly making a false statement when he issued a DOJ statement alerting Georgia officials to concerns about election fraud. He argues that he acted as a federal official, thus “asserting federal jurisdiction” in the case.

“The Court must now ascertain if it definitively lacks subject matter jurisdiction over Clark’s removal action, which would necessitate summary remand,” Jones wrote in his decision. He further stated that he isn’t commenting on Clark’s claims but will await arguments from both sides during the September 18 hearing.

Requests to change jurisdiction must be filed within 30 days after arraignment. Clark and three others have already requested the transfer of their cases out of state jurisdiction, asserting that their actions were conducted as part of the federal government.

Trump’s former chief of staff, Mark Meadows, was the first to petition for the transfer of his case to a federal court. An evidentiary hearing is scheduled for Monday, as reported by NTD News. His legal team has contended that his post-election actions, whether related to the election or politics, were performed as federal duties.

“The sole contention the State makes here is whether Mr. Meadows is entitled to immunity based on the nature of the alleged conduct and the scope of his responsibilities,” they stated. They further added that even if there’s a disputed aspect of Meadows’ actions, such behavior still does not fall under state jurisdiction.

“The district attorney’s office has already summoned four witnesses to testify in Monday’s hearing. Expected to testify are Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger, Chief Investigator for the Secretary of State’s office Frances Watson, and attorneys Kurt Hilbert and Alex Kaufman,” according to NTD News.

Trump’s support seems to have increased further after his recent indictment and booking. His campaign garnered well over $7 million within 24 hours of his Fulton County mugshot being made public.