MSNBC legal analyst Anthony Coley warns Manhattan District Attorney Avin Bragg’s team of the jury involved in former President Donald Trump’s hush money case.

Coley indicated that having two lawyers on Trump’s jury can lead to an acquittal.

Trump, who faces 34 felony counts of falsifying business documents concerning the hush money payment made to an adult film star before the 2016 presidential election, has pleaded not guilty.

Prosecutors and defense lawyers in the former president’s hush money trial have rested their case, with Michael Cohen, Trump’s former lawyer, as the star witness called to the stand by prosecutors.

During his testimony, Cohen admitted to stealing from Trump. As a result, Coley noted that the defense strategy will be to target Cohen.

“I think their strategy can be summed up in four words, ‘Don’t believe Michael Cohen,’” Coley said. “We now know, for example, that in addition to being a convicted felon and a liar, we know that Michael Cohen, by his own admission, is a thief. So I expect to see defense attorneys return to those schematics.”

However, closing arguments for the hush money case are scheduled for May 28, after which the 12 jurors will begin deliberations.

According to the Daily Caller, the panel of the 12 jurors includes a young corporate law attorney and a civil litigation attorney. In a statement to Jonathan Lemire, Coley said the lawyers on the jury may overthink the case and influence the decision of other jurors.

“I think what I would worry about if I’m on the prosecution case, and I say this tongue in cheek because I ran communications at arguably the largest law firm in the world, the U.S. Justice Department, I do worry that there are lawyers on this jury, not one but two lawyers,” Coley said.

Coley, who is also a veteran Democratic operative who served in communications for Attorney General Merrick Garland’s Justice Department, says lawyers can be overly analytical.

“And by my experience, lawyers can sometimes be overly analytical,” he said. “They can be hyper-technical. I worry that the nonlawyers on this jury may rely on the lawyers who, quite frankly, don’t have expertise in this area of the law.”