Stormy Daniels' Husband Says They May Leave the Country If Trump Is Acquitted: 'She Wants to Move Past This'

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Daniels' husband, Barrett Blade, told CNN he doesn't believe it "gets better for her" regardless of the verdict in Trump's criminal trial

<p>Ethan Miller/Getty</p> Barrett Blade and Stormy Daniels attend the 2024 Adult Video News Awards in Las Vegas in January

Ethan Miller/Getty

Barrett Blade and Stormy Daniels attend the 2024 Adult Video News Awards in Las Vegas in January

Stormy Daniels and her husband, Barrett Blade, may not stick around to see what happens if Donald Trump is acquitted in his Manhattan criminal trial.

While discussing the backlash Daniels has received from Trump's supporters during the trial — in which she testified about her and Trump’s alleged affair — Blade told CNN on Tuesday, May 14, that he is unsure of how they can move forward.

"​​Either way, I don’t think it gets better for her,” Blade said, noting that he believes the former adult film star will face hostility with or without a jury conviction.

“I think if [the verdict is] not guilty, we got to decide what to do,” he added. “Good chance we’ll probably vacate this country.”

Related: Trump's Lawyer Just Said Stormy Daniels Made Up Sex Story. Her Response: 'I Would've Written It a Lot Better'

Blade further said during the interview that he doesn’t see the outcome of the trial being “a win situation either way” for Daniels, who has been a lightning rod for Republican ire since coming forward with her allegations against Trump.

“I know that we would like to get on with our lives,” he explained. “I know that she wants to move past this. We just want to do what I guess you’d say normal people get to do in some aspects, but I don’t know if that ever will be, you know, and it breaks my heart.”

Related: Donald Trump’s Classified Documents Trial Postponed Indefinitely as Georgia Election Case Faces New Delay

<p> Jabin Botsford-Pool/Getty</p> Former President Donald Trump sits in a courtroom at the onset of his Manhattan criminal trial on April 15, 2024

Jabin Botsford-Pool/Getty

Former President Donald Trump sits in a courtroom at the onset of his Manhattan criminal trial on April 15, 2024

Trump is facing 34 felony counts of falsifying business records allegedly in an attempt to conceal hush money paid to Daniels and deceive voters ahead of the 2016 election.

Prosecutors argued that Trump covered up a $130,000 payment to Daniels a month before the election so she'd keep quiet about the alleged sexual encounter they'd had years earlier. Trump has repeatedly denied the affair.

Related: Adult Film Star Stormy Daniels Testifies That Donald Trump Told Her She Reminded Him of 'His Daughter'

Daniels testified in court last week, where she claimed that in 2006, Trump invited her to dinner at his penthouse hotel room in Nevada. She said she went to the restroom and when she got out, she found him in his boxer shorts. She alleged that they had sex, and that he did not wear a condom during that encounter.

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The former president was indicted by a grand jury in Manhattan last spring, and became the first-ever sitting or former U.S. president to face criminal charges. He has since earned three more indictments — two of which were at the federal level — though none of those cases have gone to trial yet.

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