Twitter users, meanwhile, cracked ketchup jokes about the conviction of the former president's company for tax fraud.
“Disappointed with the verdict in Manhattan, but will appeal,” the former president said Tuesday.
The Supreme Court delivered a major blow to former President Donald Trump’s legal fight to keep his tax returns hidden.
When Republicans take over the House next year, Democrats will lose control of the committee that sued for the former president’s tax returns.
Testimony in the company’s ongoing fraud trial has offered a glimpse into the former president’s tax habits.
Federal law gives Congress access to private tax information, but the Trump administration had refused to comply.
Allen Weisselberg testified that Eric Trump raised his pay $200,000 after an internal audit found that he’d been reducing his salary and bonuses by the cost of the perks.
"Pass-throughs” benefitted not only Johnson's company and big donors, but came as the senator’s family was acquiring luxury properties that could also take advantage of the law.
"This case is about greed and cheating," lead prosecutor Susan Hoffinger said in opening statements accusing the ex-president's company of tax fraud.
The former president may try to go to the U.S. Supreme Court next.