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UPDATE! Great News on Election Fraud Cases Before Supreme Court

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UPDATE! Great News on Election Fraud Cases Before Supreme Court

For months now, we have waited with bated breath for something to be done about what happened on the night of the election.

There have been multiple cases placed on the docket of the Supreme Court but they've not even bothered to look at any of them yet. They even said that they weren't going to look at the cases until after Biden was inaugurated.

Now that he has been inaugurated, it's time for them to keep their word and actually look at the evidence.

Well, it looks like that day is finally coming, at least partially. On February 19th, the Supreme Court is set to consider Sidney Powell's Michigan election case, Lin Wood's Georgia election case, and the Pennsylvania election case.

The Supreme Court on Friday listed several high-profile election lawsuits for consideration at its mid-February conference.

The cases include challenges to the 2020 election from Trump-aligned lawyers Lin Wood and Sidney Powell, as well as Republican Rep. Mike Kelly’s Pennsylvania lawsuit. Nearly every lawsuit takes issue with the expanded use of mail-in ballots by many states.

The decision came after the court declined to fast-track all election-related litigation in early January.

In nearly every plea for expedition, lawyers backing former President Donald Trump told the court that if the cases were not heard before President Biden’s inauguration, their success would be unlikely.

But after the court pushed them off, many lawyers said that the challenges were still important and could have long-term implications for election fairness. Trump lawyer John Eastman told the Washington Examiner that even with Trump out of office, it was important to settle the issues raised by expanded mail-in voting.

I hope they don't just toss this one out like they did the Texas lawsuit, but I honestly don't think that they will. The reason they turned down the Texas one is because they claimed that they didn't have jurisdiction. These other cases that they will soon look at are completely different.

Sources:
Washington Examiner

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