It will be one of the most chaotic times in the history of American politics, as we have literally less than 30 days to resolve major electoral controversies in six different states.
For the Trump campaign, it will be a race against time, and so I hope some of the smartest lawyers across the country will be working around the clock.
Because once the electoral college has voted, there will be no going back. Sadly, the 2020 election season exposes real flaws in our system.
Investigating allegations of electoral fraud is a time consuming task, and our system was never designed to allow it.
Paul Joseph Watson is The Alex Jones Show host to break down The Great Reset and Who’s Behind.
Instead, it was simply assumed that our elections would be fair and honest and that any potential controversy could be resolved very quickly.
Most Americans assume the election is already over, but the truth is, the presidential election hasn’t even taken place yet.
According to the US Constitution, the Electoral College elects the president and they will not vote until December 14.
So no one should pretend that anyone is the “president-elect”, because you can only be the “president-elect” after you have been elected.
Unfortunately, even Wikipedia promotes the lie that you can have an “elected president” before the Electoral College has voted …
the President-elect of the United States is the person who definitely appears to have won a presidential election in the United States but has yet to take office as president. The president-elect takes office after the oath of office has been administered during the presidential inauguration.
In our system, the American people do not elect the president.
Instead, every four years we go to the polls to choose a list of voters in each state, and those voters vote to elect the president at a later date.
In 2020, members of the electoral college will meet on December 14 to vote. And the deadline for choosing these voters is December 8. The following is from the National Archives …
States must make final decisions in any controversy over the nomination of their voters at least six days before the voters’ meeting. This is how their electoral votes will be presumed valid when presented to Congress. Decisions of state courts are final if they are made under laws passed before election day.
So that makes December 8 the most important date on the electoral calendar, as all electoral challenges must be resolved by then.
As I said in the title of this article, time is running out.
Six days after December 8, voters will officially vote, and then we will finally have an “elected president”. Here’s more from the National Archives …
Voters meet in their respective states and vote for the president and vice-president in separate ballots. Voters record their votes on six voting certificates, which are matched with the other six verification certificates. Voters sign, seal and certify six rounds of electoral votes. A set of electoral votes consists of a verification certificate and a voting certificate.
Normally, voting by the Electoral College proceeds entirely as planned. Both parties work very hard to ensure that the voters they choose to be on the ballot are very loyal, and a majority of states have now passed laws that require their voters to vote in accordance with what the citizens of their states have chosen.
In fact, at this point, 29 states (and DC) have laws that give them “legal control over their constituents” …
Alabama (Code of Ala. §17-19-2)
Alaska (Alaska Stat §15.30.090)
California (Election Code §6906)
Colorado (CRS §1-4-304)
Connecticut (Conn. Gen. Stat. §9-176)
Delaware (15 Del C §4303)
District of Columbia (§1-1312 (g))
Florida (Florida Stat. §103.021 (1))
Hawaii (HRS §14-28)
Maine (21-A MRS §805)
Maryland (Md Ann Code art 33, §8-505)
Massachusetts (MGL, c. 53, §8)
Michigan (MCL §168.47)
Mississippi (Miss Code Ann §23-15-785)
Montana (MCA §13-25-104)
Nevada (NRS §298.050)
New Mexico (NM Stat Ann §1-15-9)
North Carolina (NC Gen Stat §163-212)
Ohio (ORC Ann §3505.40)
Oklahoma (26 Okl Street §10-102)
Oregon (ORS §248.355)
South Carolina (SC Code Ann §7-19-80)
Tennessee (Tenn Code Ann §2-15-104 (c))
Utah (Utah Code Ann §20A-13-304)
Vermont (17 VSA §2732)
Washington (RCW §29.71.020)
Wisconsin (Wis Stat §7.75)
Wyoming (Stat Wyo §22-19-108)
There are still 21 states that could theoretically have voters who vote the way they want, but because parties carefully choose their own voters, we are very unlikely to see “cheating voters” in this election.
So the bottom line is that all legal disputes over voter choice will be settled by December 8 one way or the other, leaving very little time for authorities to determine what really happened. spent November 4 and the following days.
Trump’s legal team faces a task of monumental proportions. They must condense years of work into just a few weeks, and they must be able to prove that the results of the vote must be overturned in at least three states by the December 8 deadline.
On Tuesday evening, White House Press Secretary Kayleigh McEnany told Sean Hannity that Trump’s team now has 234 pages of affidavits under oath alleging electoral fraud. But does Trump’s legal team have enough time to use this evidence to reverse the results in enough states to alter the end result?
At a minimum, Trump will need three states. Georgia, Pennsylvania and Michigan would allow him to achieve a tie in the Electoral College, and that tie would be broken by a vote of state delegations in the House of Representatives.
Trump could also achieve outright victory by reversing a combination of four different states, but it won’t be easy to do in less than a month.
As I detailed in The Most Important News, a huge amount of pro-Trump evidence has emerged.
But Trump’s biggest enemy is the clock. Every day that goes by without something important happening is a great victory for Biden and a huge loss for Trump.
Either way, it’ll all be over on December 8th.
I wish we had had a lot more time than that, but we just don’t.
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