2020 United States Election Results

Dusty

Peacock
Gold Member
Wasn’t Milley calling it an insurrection at a congressional hearing? He needs to be fired for that alone. When the Joint Chief of Staff is spouting misinformation about his domestic political enemies and accusing them of an insurrection which could lead to military confrontation, well that’s dangerous and he needs to go.
 

Dusty

Peacock
Gold Member
Jovan Pulitzer claiming "earth shattering" ...


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Papaya

Peacock
Gold Member

ball dont lie

Kingfisher
Gold Member

budoslavic

Owl
Orthodox
Gold Member
AZ Senate received a four volume report with the results of the AZ audit. According to AZ Rep. Mark Finchem who appeared on Bannon's show last Friday , AZ Senate public hearing is going to discuss the result this (early to mid) week.




Also, note the timing of protective fencing re-installation plan to set up outside the inner perimeter of the Capitol building and the Supreme Court.

Though no specific measures have been announced, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi hinted during her weekly press conference Wednesday at extra safety precautions for the Sept. 18 rally by saying: “We intend to have the integrity of the Capitol be intact.” Briefings for lawmakers, including congressional leaders, are expected in coming days.

A security plan that is being finalized calls for a fenced perimeter on the streets immediately surrounding the Capitol building and the Supreme Court, though not around the congressional office buildings nearby, said the person, who spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity ahead of an official announcement.
 

budoslavic

Owl
Orthodox
Gold Member

Wisconsin Office of Special Counsel tells state election commission to prevent evidence destruction​

Special Counsel and former Wisconsin Supreme Court Justice Mike Gableman is attempting to prevent the potential destruction of evidence pertaining to the 2020 presidential election in the state.

Gableman reminded the Wisconsin Election Commission via letter of its duty to prevent the tampering and destruction of evidence.

"I hereby request that you and your office preserve any and all records and evidence [...] including but not limited to information retained on any and all voting machine," including "metadata, router information, and/or access logs," he wrote.

The Wisconsin attorney took it upon himself to send the letter as concerns mount that updates to election machines could corrupt or destroy critical evidence and information relating to the ways in which the 2020 election was conducted in the state. Gableman notes that such tampering would interfere with the Office of Special Counsel's investigation.

"Please forward to this office any information relating to any and all intentional or unintentional destruction of records between the November 3, 2020 election and the date of this notice, including otherwise routine software updates to election systems that might have in the past or will in the future corrupt or erase and/or otherwise compromise relevant records, or which might obstruct examination and investigation," he wrote.

The letter, addressed to commission Chairperson Meagan Wolfe, was sent one day after the announcing of the establishment of the Office of Special Counsel.

The announcement indicated that Gableman and his colleagues have already begun conducting witness interviews, retaining experts and preparing relevant case documents.

"Wisconsin elections must be transparent, inclusive, and accountable – and the WEC's cooperation in preserving evidence is necessary for that goal to be met," Gableman said.
 
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budoslavic

Owl
Orthodox
Gold Member

Pennsylvania Republicans launch election audit, solicit testimony on 'improprieties'​

More than 9 months after Pennyslvania certified the 2020 election, Republican lawmakers in the state are launching a partisan probe into the vote by soliciting sworn testimony on "irregularities" and scheduling a hearing for next week.

Thursday's announcement by the committee overseen by state senator Cris Dush marks the start to the "forensic investigation" that hardcore supporters of former President Donald Trump have been clamoring for in the battleground state, spurred on by Trump's false claims of widespread voting fraud.

Dush, a Trump backer who in June toured the site of a contentious audit ongoing in Arizona, was last month tapped to chair the Pennsylvania Senate Intergovernmental Operations Committee so he could push forward with the election probe.

"As part of the committee's comprehensive election integrity investigation, Dush is encouraging voters to come forward if they have witnessed voter irregularities or other election improprieties firsthand," the committee said in a statement.

The committee said it created a webpage to collect testimony and that anyone making a submission must be "comfortable signing an affidavit and potentially testifying under oath at a Senate committee hearing under penalty of perjury."

It scheduled the first hearing for Sept. 9 in Harrisburg.

The state's attorney general, Democrat Josh Shapiro, has been critical of the push for another audit of the election, calling a previous attempt at one a "sham" and a "partisan fishing expedition" and vowing to fight against it.

Pennsylvania has already conducted a so-called risk-limiting audit of the November election, and all counties also audited a sample of their votes as mandated by law. Neither effort turned up widespread fraud to put in question Trump's loss to President Joe Biden in the state by 81,000 votes.

The previous attempt at a "forensic" probe of the 2020 election by state senator Doug Mastriano was shut down last month following a tussle between him and Senate President Pro Tempore Jake Corman over his methods. Corman, the Senate's top Republican, sidelined Mastriano, a vocal Trump supporter, after the two traded public barbs. read more

Corman spokesman Jason Thompson said the goal of the investigation was not to overturn Trump's loss.

"It is to restore faith in the system by strengthening election security. That means conducting a thorough investigation that goes much, much further than the limited audits required by state law," he wrote in an email.
 
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