In an interview with Newsmax TV, President Trump’s chief campaign advisor, Jason Miller, expressed the hope that evidence related to the alleged voter fraud would be shared with the American people next week before the Electoral College certification votes.
According to Miller, the evidence presented during the joint session of Congress will be different from that presented by President Donald Trump’s legal team in the courts.
Miller also mentioned the lawsuit filed by Texas Representative Louie Gohmert against Vice President Pence that would empower him to override the Electoral College vote, assuring that it should be the Vice President, who oversees the Senate, who decides on the list of voters.
“And so we hope that Congressman Gohmert will be successful in this and that we’re gonna actually have a chance in front of the American people next week to present these cases, all these evidences of fraud, and really go and make sure that the American people see it so we can have full confidence in our elections,” said Miller, according to Just the News.
During the interview, Miller offered several examples of election-related concerns that he referred to as “the specific types of evidence that we want to present to the American public on the international stage and not allow local politicians to sweep it under the rug.
The aforementioned media indicates that if a minimum number of members of each house of Congress oppose the results of a state’s electoral vote while a joint session is being held chaired by the vice president, each House will debate separately and then vote on the objection.
Alabama Republican Representative Mo Brooks took the initiative to challenge the Electoral College votes on Jan. 6, saying it is the worst theft in U.S. history and that Congress has the power to decide on election fraud.
Republican Senator Josh Hawley of Missouri has joined the initiative. Others like Ted Cruz (R-Tex.), and Senator Kelly Loeffler (R-Ga.), could follow in Hawley’s footsteps.
Today, Dec. 31, Rep. Jeff Duncan (R) of South Carolina announced his decision to object to Electoral College certification.
“I swore an oath to protect and defend the Constitution of the United States as a Member of Congress, and with that oath comes the vital role of ensuring the legality and integrity of our free and fair election system,” Duncan said in a statement.