Voter Fraud Must Be Disproved To Avoid Suspicions Poisoning US Society Under Biden, Observers Say
The controversy surrounding the 2020 US presidential election will not go anywhere even after the US Congress holds the joint session and has its final say on the voting, notes Wall Street analyst Charles Ortel and former Reagan administration official Dr Paul Craig Roberts.
On 6 January 2021, the US Congress is due to validate the 2020 election and declare the winner of the presidential race. Any objections with regard to election certificates will be conserved by the legislative body if at least one member each of the Senate and House of Representatives raises his or her voice.
Representative Mo Brooks (R-Ala) told Fox & Friends on 28 December that “dozens” of House GOP members will challenge the Electoral College results over uncertainty stemming from the suspected election fraud during the November vote. It is unclear whether Republican senators will support the initiative of their party fellows in the House. Previously, Senator-elect Tommy Tuberville (R-Ala) and Senator Rand Paul (R-Ky) mooted the idea that they might join Brooks. Nevertheless, neither of them has made a public announcement so far to confirm the actions, according to The Epoch Times. Moreover, although the new Senate will comprise 48 Democrats and 51 Republicans – since Georgia run-offs won’t yet be certified – probably giving the GOP an advantage in the upper chamber, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell has already made it clear that he won’t pick this fight.
“The Electoral College has spoken.”
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell congratulates President-elect Joe Biden and Vice President-elect Kamala Harris, saying, “our nation needs us to add another bipartisan chapter to this record of achievement.” https://t.co/67VETbbnoE pic.twitter.com/lNhIgdESoc
— ABC News (@ABC) December 15, 2020
‘It Appears That Both Political Parties Want Trump Out’
“Objections may be raised concerning purported slates of electors and that the Vice-President would then make a final, binding determination as to which electors are the valid ones casting votes on behalf of voters in the 50 states and in Washington, DC”, says Charles Ortel, a Wall Street analyst and investigative journalist. “Then, when the electoral votes are counted the question will be whether Trump or Biden attracts at least 270 votes. If neither candidate reaches 270 votes, then the Hous
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