Big Victory in Electoral College

 The members of the Electoral College from Louisiana met at noon Monday in the Senate Chamber of the State Capitol to  perform its duty under the Constitution. All eight members voted to reelect President Donald J. Trump, in accordance with the votes of the people of the state Nov. 3, 2020. 

Each of the electors received  1,255,776 votes on behalf of President Trump. His Democratic opponent, Vice President Joe Biden, received 856,034.

At the same time Monday, members of the Electoral College from 49 other states and the District of Columbia also met at their state capitols to cast their ballots.

This time-honored tradition established by the Constitution 230 years ago took on a different role this year.  Electors pledged to President Trump met in seven states where Joe Biden was certified as the winner.  In each case, the Trump electors called themselves to order at the State Capitol, elected officers, considered resolutions, and then cast their votes for President Trump.  They signed documents certifying their votes, which were transmitted to the National Archives and to the President of the Senate.

This election has been marred by allegations of widespread voter fraud and legal irregularities, especially in the swing states.

On January 6, 2021, the President of the Senate who is the Vice President will preside over a meeting of the Senate and House of Representatives. When two or more slates of electors are presented from a state to the President of the Senate, each House withdraws to consider which slate to adopt.

The last time this occurred was in 1960, when Hawaii submitted two slates. The Republican slate, which was certified by the governor, was not accepted, but the Democratic slate for John Kennedy was.  If a slate is accepted by both the House and Senate, the electoral votes of that slate will counted.  However, if either the House or Senate disapproves a slate of electors, that state’s votes cannot be counted.

Under the Constitution, if either Trump or Biden fails to receive 270 electoral votes, the responsibility to elect the next President is conferred on the House of Representatives.  In the House, each delegation has one vote. Republicans control a majority of state delegations, so the House would probably reelect President Trump.

Contrary to reports from liberal media outlets, allegations of vote fraud have been widespread since the Nov. 3 election — enough to change the outcome in at least the states of Georgia, Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Wisconsin.

State legislatures in each of those states plus Arizona and Nevada have held hearings on vote fraud in their states. The evidence has been powerful in all of those states.

One of the most startling cases of possible vote fraud occurred in the State of Georgia, where a security camera video emerged a month after the election.  In the video, poll workers are shown telling the media and Republican observers that the vote counting was over for the night.  Once the media and the observers were gone, the poll worker who had ordered everyone to leave pulled out four large cases of ballots, totalling about 19,000 votes, and proceeded to run them through the Dominion scanning machine.

At one point, a worker who appeared to be in on the fraud pulled a zip drive from her pocket and surreptitiously placed it in the jacket of the poll worker who had made everyone leave.  All voting results are transferred via ordinary zip drives from the scanning machines to the main computer.

Biden’s victory margin in Georgia was only 9,000 votes.

Testimony and hundreds of sworn affidavits provided to state legislatures in the swing states provided a vast amount of evidence of vote fraud in the Nov. 3 election.

Nevertheless, the liberal media and social media continue to insist that there is no evidence of vote fraud, no matter what evidence has actually been revealed.

Options for Trump include but are not limited to asking state legislatures in the swing states to certify the Trump electors in place of those previously certified — on grounds of vote fraud.

Even if that is not done, Congress has the power to accept any slate of electors it chooses. If the electors in a state were chosen by fraud or corruption, that would give Congress the freedom to accept another slate. 

A well-produced video documenting much of the vote fraud in the election can be found at

Twitter Digg Delicious Stumbleupon Technorati Facebook Email

No comments yet... Be the first to leave a reply!