President Trump signaled over the weekend that he will continue to challenge the results of the 2020 election, even after the electoral college meets Monday in most state capitols to cast its votes.
In a Fox News Channel interview that aired Sunday morning, Trump repeated his false claims of election fraud and said his legal team will keep pursuing challenges despite the Supreme Court’s dismissal of a long-shot bid led by the Texas attorney general to overturn the results in four states that President-elect Joe Biden won.
“No, it’s not over,” Trump told host Brian Kilmeade in the interview, which was taped Saturday at the Army-Navy game at the U.S. Military Academy at West Point. “We keep going, and we’re going to continue to go forward. We have numerous local cases. We’re, you know, in some of the states that got rigged and robbed from us. We won every one of them. We won Pennsylvania. We won Michigan. We won Georgia by a lot.”Trump lost those swing states and others to Biden, who won 306 electoral votes to Trump’s 232.
Kilmeade noted that the electoral college will meet Monday and the ballots will then be transmitted to Congress, which will officially count the votes on Jan. 6. Asked how that process affects his chances for successfully challenging the results, Trump demurred.
“I don’t know,” he said. “We’re going to speed it up as much as we can, but you can only go so fast. They give us very little time.”
Asked whether he plans to attend Biden’s inauguration next month, Trump declined to say.
“I don’t want to talk about that,” he said.
Meanwhile, all over the country, fascists say that they are about to turn violent—and encouraging each other to acts of violence.
There will be some violence—and, as I said before, there will probably be some martyrs whose blood will refresh the tree of liberty—but the extent of the violence will depend in large measure on whether Dear Leader calls for violence.
If he does, he will put himself in severe legal jeopardy for incitement to violence, which is forbidden by state laws all over the country—in Georgia, for example, and in Wisconsin, and pretty much everywhere.