A majority of blacks have been voting for Democrats for nearly 60 years, and what do they have to show for it? Not a lot. Granted, the Civil Rights Act was passed in 1964 under a reluctant Democrat president, and a few Democrats filibustered the Act. So other than the...
The MAGA Fight Endures
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In Episode 20 of Viewpoints Presents with Malcolm and Michael Johns, Malcolm and Michael review the status of an extensive number of appeals to state legislatures and courts for the remedy to what now appears to be compelling evidence of election fraud in this year’s presidential election. They also discuss why a recent Supreme Court decision not to hear a case brought by Texas’ Attorney General and supported by 18 additional states is really a procedural rejection, based on a perceived lack of legal standing by the petitioners, and not at all a rejection of the case’s voluminous and credible evidence of electoral fraud in Arizona, Georgia, Michigan, Nevada, Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, and other states, even though some mainstream media outlets are wrongly reporting it that way.
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But with a January 20 inauguration now less than two months away, what options exist for the Trump legal team and the states and activists who understandably seek remedy to this fraud? There exist a number of ongoing legal challenges and options, including submitting the Supreme Court case directly on behalf of President Trump, which may improve the prospects of it being heard. Ultimately, however, Article 2 of the U.S. Constitution maintains that responsibility for the appointment of electors lies with state legislatures, not the district or federal courts. With the state legislatures of Arizona, Georgia, Michigan, Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin all in the hands of Republicans, options may still exist for additional investigations, hearings, and potential corrective steps to the Electoral College count. This is one of the reasons that continued activism around opposing voter fraud remains essential. With over a thousand affidavits now signed under risk of federal perjury, we deserve to take the allegations very seriously. Activists might start by demanding some answers to the following questions: Why are Democrats opposing forensic technical examinations of Dominion and Smartmatic systems if these systems were not utilized in voter manipulation? Why are they opposing signature comparisons, especially on absentee and mail-in ballots, as they simultaneously contend that there was no fraud attached to these votes? The most plausible answer to these questions is that they are acutely aware both investigations would unearth the very fraud that they state does not exist. Finally, is time running out? Not likely. Activists show signs of demanding that these investigations continue until the final resolution, even if that means that they continue beyond Inauguration Day. That may mean that Joe Biden will take office with two major ethical questions hanging over his head: What was his role in directing tens of millions of dollars from foreign entities to his family members in what certainly appears to be pay to play schemes? And did he actually win 270 Electoral College votes fairly, or as a product of vast criminal voter fraud? Should both these questions linger, Biden will likely begin his controversial presidency on defense from day one.
Listen to Hour One, Viewpoint This Sunday: The Tale of Two Americas – Justices Alito and Thomas say they would have allowed Texas to proceed with its election lawsuit. As we approach the deadline when the Electoral College votes, the attention turns to the state legislatures? Dinesh D’Souza is here to talk about The Tale of Two Americas. Mary Fanning will talk about Dominion voting systems and cyberwarfare’s impact on election 2020. Mac’s Public House: A stand for liberty on Staten Island; John Tabacco talks about Covid, the impact on businesses, and the real story behind the story of Mac’s Public House.
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