SCOTUS Slow Walking America Into “Great Reset” – Goodbye Freedom
With all of the haste of trying to deal with the election fraud that happened this year, it appears that the Supreme Court is in no rush to do anything about it.
Now we’re learning that the Supreme Court won’t even consider President Trump’s case in Pennsylvania until after January 6, 2021 which is the day that Congress confirms the electoral votes.
This underscores the potential importance of the Electoral College battle currently being planned by Rep. Mo Brooks (R-AL), who is also working on a related letter calling for Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) and House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) to launch an immediate Congressional hearing into election integrity. Thus far, Brooks is joined by 18 other Republican House Representatives in his letter.
Many of these Republicans have also indicated they will back Brooks’ objections on January 6. If one Senate Republican joins Brooks’ objection during the January 6 joint session of Congress, presided by Vice President Mike Pence, then both legislative bodies will break to examine any evidence suggesting individual states should be disqualified.
Should Republicans hold the Senate in Georgia on January 5, and should McConnell’s Republican-led Senate attempt to disqualify battleground states in disagreement with Pelosi’s Democrat-controlled House, then Pence could potentially cast a tie breaking vote that would trigger a contingent election.
However, I seriously do not believe that contesting the results of the election on January 6th will be of any help whatsoever.
In order for something to actually be done about it, both the Senate as well as the House would have to vote and both agree to discard the results of any particular state. Being that the House of Representatives is under Democratic control and given the fact that the Senate, even though it is currently controlled by Republicans, there are many RINOs who want President Trump removed as well and there likely wouldn’t be enough support there either.