Judge in New York Civil Case Against the Trump Organization Rules from the Bench

There are two kinds of people in the northeastern states here in the US.
The most conspicuous kind are men who are hellbent on promoting their grievance narratives. This personality type is typically narcissistic as well as being obsessively compulsive; occasionally this personality type presents with paranoia. One of them is running for President, and his campaign's grievance narrative is always on full display at his frequent rallies.
There is also the type who actually have something to say based on life experiences. In this group we include former New Jersey Governor Chris Christie, who, before he was elected, was the United States Attorney for the Garden State. Christie is best known for his ability to bluster and “tell it like it is."
Here at AP, after the third Republican presidential debate, we convened our vast corps of associate solitary reporters. The gathering was chaired by associate solitary reporter Keith Coleman, a longtime operative employed by the Democratic National Committee.
Coleman has access to many events which cannot be proved in a court of law, which is why we often turn to him to explain obscure aspects of our complicated system for choosing presidents, especially in our current political environment.
Donald Trump is notoriously litigious. He is convinced that The Apocalypse is imminent because he has been indicted in four different jurisdictions, and that all the prosecutors who have brought criminal charges against him have only done so out of malice. New York Attorney General Letitia James sued The Trump Organization, seeking to dissolve it because of its lies when it appiied for loans. Justice Arthur Engoron is presiding over the civil suit.
“I was in Judge Engoron’s courtroom as the State concluded its case against the Trump Organization,” Coleman began. The State’s last witness was First Daughter Ivanka, who was represented by her own lawyer because she no longer wants to be associated with her father’s business.
“We here at AP salute her for her strenuous efforts to disentangle herself from her father’s well-known high crimes and misdemeanors,” Coleman said.
After Ivanka left the courtroom to fly back to Florida to be with her family, the judge announced his decision, but the only person who stayed in the courtroom was "my friend the solitary reporter," Coleman continued.
“This case has been very easy for me to decide,” Judge Engoron said, “because Donald Trump has been the most unruly witness I have ever listened to in my many years on the bench.”
“I have concluded that the State has established that the Trump Organization has never acted in good faith because it grossly inflated the value of its many assets. In other words, there are no decent citizens anywhere in the Trump Organization.”
“Establishing the appropriate remedy has been relatively easy.”
“Mr. Trump’s political career has always been based on his tempestuoius character. To cut to the chase, he’s untrustworthy and totally malevolent when he criticizes his political opponents.”
“He has never made use of our world-famous subway system, because he has never had to. It’s high time that Mr. Trump listen to ordinary people.”
“Therefore, I am ordering the MTA to close off one of its trains to the public, with the defendant alone and ranting against the Democratic Party and Congresswoman Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez. Mr. Trump is required to remain silent and listen to AOC, as she is known, and at the end of her remarks he is required to apologize to the Congresswoman for his frequent acts of defamation against her.”
Coleman called the Congresswoman to encourage her to comply with Judge Engoron’s order. She immediately agreed, and asked Coleman if she could bring Senator Bernie Sanders with her.