The decision desk announced today that President Donald Trump is the winner of the state of North Carolina.

With this victory, Trump adds 15 electoral votes to his total of 229.

Meanwhile, the states of Wisconsin, Georgia, Arizona, Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Nevada continue to be legally challenged by the Trump administration either because of abundant evidence of fraud, or because of serious human or software errors, which harmed the current president.

Sen. Thom Tillis (R-N.C.) also won his re-election as senator.

The current status of each state contested by Trump

In Wisconsin, the Trump administration requested a recount of votes on Nov. 7 due to allegations of mail-in ballot irregularities.

Wisconsin State Assembly Speaker Robin Vos spoke out about the allegations on Nov. 6:

“I am directing the committee to use its investigatory powers under Wisconsin SS 13.31 to immediately review how the election was administered,” Vos said in a statement. “With concerns surfacing about mail-In ballot dumps and voter fraud, Wisconsin citizens deserve to know their vote counts. There should be no question as to whether the vote was fair and legitimate, and there must be absolute certainty that the impending recount finds any and all irregularities.”

Michigan

The Trump administration filed a lawsuit over the hundreds of thousands of mail ballots that arrived in the early morning hours of Nov. 4 without envelopes and without a date on three vehicles with out-of-state plates. The lawsuit is supported by at least six eyewitnesses who signed an affidavit.

All the votes were for Joe Biden.

Also, recently an alleged ‘glitch’ from the software changed at least 6,000 votes that were for President Trump to Biden.

President Trump’s legal team will also investigate if the ‘glitch’ impacted the results in all other 47 states where the same software is used.

Pennsylvania

Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-S.C.) said there is an allegation that at least 25,000 votes were collected from nursing homes, a practice that is illegal in the state.

“We now find potentially 25,000 nursing home residents in different nursing homes requesting mail ballots at exactly the same time,” Graham told Fox News on Monday. “You can’t collect votes in Pennsylvania. What are the odds that 25,000 people in different places in the same age group would request a ballot at the same time? Someone is up to no good in these nursing homes.”

Georgia

A People’s Pundit investigative journalist, on Nov. 9  published on his Twitter account that when reviewing the votes in one county in Georgia, 132,000 of the votes belonged to nonresidents, so those votes would have to be discounted.    

The manager of Voting System Implementation in the office of the secretary of state of Georgia announced this on Nov. 9 that people who voted twice, or who voted illegally because they were not residents of the state, will be investigated.

“Let me be perfectly clear on another point: We are going to find that people did illegally vote. That’s going to happen. There are going to be double voters. There are going to be people who should, did not have the qualifications of a registered voter to vote in the state. That will be found,” said Gabriel Sterling statewide voting system implementation manager for the state of Georgia.

Nevada

An eyewitness reported seeing the Biden-Harris team from his truck opening and filling out ballots by hand and resealing them. When they realized they were being watched, they formed a human barrier to cover it up.

The witness signed an affidavit and President Trump’s team mobilized to file a complaint. The state was wrongly called for Biden but it could be reversed.

Arizona

Although this state was also mistakenly called for Biden, recent vote counts left Trump only 15,000 votes behind his opponent and there are still about 63,000 votes to be counted.

President Trump’s legal team did file a lawsuit because many ballots were rejected because they were filled in using a particular Sharpie felt-tipped pen.

The state can still flip for Trump if the trend continues.