Election 2020: January 6 was the result of December 11

Election 2020: January 6 was the result of December 11. By Erasmus.

In the 2020 election, there were at least four states (Pennsylvania, Georgia, Michigan, and Wisconsin) in which the state executive branch (that is, the governor or other executive official) and/or the judicial branch (that is, the state supreme court) changed the rules of the election apart from the authority of the state legislature.

These actions were a direct violation of the U.S. Constitution, which grants this authority only to the state legislatures. …

The State of Texas, along with 17 other states and 126 members of the U.S. House of Representatives, called out the four states that had violated the Constitution and challenged their election results as being unlawful. They filed their case with the U.S. Supreme Court. …

The Supreme Court refused to hear and try this case. The most likely reason is that the nation was severely divided and in turmoil, and the Court was too timid, too reluctant to risk the fallout and do its rightful duty.

The U.S. Constitution was clearly violated — any average middle schooler could see and understand that. The results of the national election were affected by these violations. The Supreme Court was created and specifically designed 234 years ago to hear these kinds of cases. In other words, this case fell squarely in the middle of the Supreme Court’s job description. It is an integral part of the Supreme Court’s very purpose to hear and try this type of case.

 

Failed

And yet it said no. And because of that decision, almost eighty million patriotic Americans, lovers of their country and of the Constitution that keeps her alive, were cut off from their government, rejected, disenfranchised, ignored, and unheard. The fact that they continue to feel this way shows no sign of letting up, especially after another Supreme Court decision to dismiss any further election concerns, thereby hammering yet another nail in the coffin of election justice.

The 2020 election was truly like no other. Hundreds, thousands of everyday Americans risked their reputations and even their livelihoods to come forward and make signed statements, under threat of perjury, about the election fraud they witnessed. They were universally harassed and intimidated and even threatened, sometimes by the very institutions that were supposed to hear and respond to their claims (like the FBI). At the same time, hundreds of data scientists and mathematicians, including over 300 individuals who had formerly worked for one of our national security agencies, came out publicly, in unison, and stated that the results of the election were statistically and scientifically impossible apart from widespread fraud. …

The 2020 election will be investigated and argued and disputed and challenged for years to come. Eventually, someone may even figure out why there were over a hundred thousand more ballots cast in Pennsylvania than there were voters who voted in Pennsylvania. Most likely, we will never know the full extent of the corruption and fraud that marred this historic event.

However, the violations of the U.S. Constitution by the states of Pennsylvania, Georgia, Michigan, and Wisconsin are indisputable. These violations are a matter of public record.

No fact checker in the world can change the fact that U.S. state executive branches and state courts usurped their state legislatures in these four states and in doing so violated the U.S. Constitution, and that subsequently the results of the 2020 national election were unlawfully altered.

January 6 was the result of December 11. Those million voices were representatives of more than half of the country who still — two years later — feel that this election was corrupt and that current elections can’t be trusted.

Elections not only have to be fair, they have to be seen to be fair. Radical transparency is called for. Instead, the party in power — and benefiting most from big government — encourages mail in shenanigans and refuses voter ID, and keeps unexpectedly winning.

hat-tip Scott of the Pacific