Syndicated radio talk show host John Fredericks recently spoke with a younger member of Georgia’s state legislator who spilled the beans on why Georgia officials won’t call a special session and decertify the election results.
They are afraid…
Fredericks reported that a GOP member of Georgia’s legislator told him that veteran members of the Republican party are afraid they are going to be harassed and attacked by the left. The older Republicans are worried BLM and Antifa are going to burn down Atlanta and they will be blamed for it.
(the sound is a little quiet so you may need to turn up the volume)
— Disclose.tv 🚨 (@disclosetv) December 8, 2020
This is the stupidest excuse I’ve ever heard, these people are cowards.
Texas has now gotten involved and is seeing Georgia, Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, and Michigan.
Attorney General, Ken Paxton filed the lawsuit just before midnight on December 7th. The lawsuit argues that the states violated the Electors Clause of the Constitution because they changed their voting laws through the courts or executive actions, not through the legislator. The lawsuit also blames these states for letting their individual counties not follow state election laws.
The lawsuit says:
Certain officials in the Defendant States presented the pandemic as the justification for ignoring state laws regarding absentee and mail-in voting. The Defendant States flooded their citizenry with tens of millions of ballot applications and ballots in derogation of statutory controls as to how they are lawfully received, evaluated, and counted. Whether well intentioned or not, these unconstitutional acts had the same uniform effect—they made the 2020 election less secure in the Defendant States. Those changes are inconsistent with relevant state laws and were made by non-legislative entities, without any consent by the state legislatures. The acts of these officials thus directly violated the Constitution.
This case presents a question of law: Did the Defendant States violate the Electors Clause by taking non-legislative actions to change the election rules that would govern the appointment of presidential electors? These non-legislative changes to the Defendant States’ election laws facilitated the casting and counting of ballots in violation of state law, which, in turn, violated the Electors Clause of Article II, Section 1, Clause 2 of the U.S. Constitution. By these unlawful acts, the Defendant States have not only tainted the integrity of their own citizens’ vote, but their actions have also debased the votes of citizens in Plaintiff State and other States that remained loyal to the Constitution.
Texas can go directly to the Supreme court because Article III allows the court to settle disputes between two or more states.
Written by December 8, 2020–