White House chief of staff Mark Meadows announced that President Donald Trump met with several members of Congress to agree on the steps to be taken to address the election fraud that took place in the 2020 presidential race.

“Several members of Congress just finished a meeting in the Oval Office with President @realDonaldTrump, preparing to fight back against mounting evidence of voter fraud,” Meadows wrote on his Twitter account.

Regarding what strategy to implement or who met with the president Meadows did not reveal details.

The news was released as President Trump’s lead attorney, Rudy Giuliani, in a statement with Newsmax, unveiled the action plan of President Trump’s legal team to challenge the results of the election.

In particular, Giuliani claimed that his team could prove his allegations of election fraud, yet he feared that the governors of the states in dispute would prevent access to voting machines linked to irregularities.

Rep. Mo Brooks (R-Ala.) recently announced a bill to challenge the Electoral College vote with several congressmen once Congress convenes on Jan. 6.

Meanwhile, last week, the Republican Party in states such as Pennsylvania, Michigan, Wisconsin, Nevada, Arizona, and New Mexico voted on their own elector lists in an effort to maintain Trump’s ability to make demands.

In order to challenge the Electoral College votes, at least one member of the Senate and one member of the House is required. So far, no official announcement has been made by any legislator who would dare to challenge the votes. However, both Sen. Rand Paul, (R-Ky.), as well as Republican Sen.-elect from Alabama, Tommy Tuberville, have shown their willingness.

During a Senate Homeland Security hearing, Paul noted that he believes there was fraud during the Nov. 3 election. “We can’t just say [fraud] didn’t happen. We’re just going to ignore it? We’re going to sweep it under the rug?” Paul said.

As BizPac Review pointed out, during last week’s hearing Paul questioned changes to voting rules established in key battleground states prior to the Nov. 3 election.

“One of the laws that [has] to be confirmed and, I think reaffirmed, are state laws, so it’s not in our purview. But the state laws are set and then we have federal elections,” Paul said.

“So what we’ve heard about what happened in Wisconsin and what happened in Nevada I think is absolutely true and we have to prevent it from happening again,” he said.

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