On Sunday evening, Axios White House reporter Alayna Treene revealed that President Donald Trump was planning on holding rallies in the coming weeks and plans to brandish obituaries for dead people who allegedly voted in the election.
“Scoop: President Trump plans to brandish obituaries of people who supposedly voted but are dead — plus hold campaign-style rallies — in an effort to prolong his fight against apparent insurmountable election results, four Trump advisers tell me,” Treene tweeted.
Attached to her tweet was an article from Axios titled, “Inside Trump’s legal warfare“:
President Trump plans to brandish obituaries of people who supposedly voted but are dead — plus hold campaign-style rallies — in an effort to prolong his fight against apparent insurmountable election results, four Trump advisers told me during a conference call this afternoon.
What we’re hearing: Obits for those who cast ballots are part of the “specific pieces of evidence” aimed at bolstering the Trump team’s so-far unsupported claims of widespread voter fraud and corruption that they say led to Joe Biden’s victory.
The news comes at the same time as the Trump campaign announced that Rep. Doug Collins would be leading the Georgia recount effort and would specifically be looking into ballot harvesting and other irregularities.
“During the coming recount, we are confident we will find evidence of improperly harvested ballots and other irregularities that will prove that Pres. Trump won GA fairly again on his way to re-election,” Collins said.
“We are concerned about the lack of transparency in the tabulation process, especially given the reports of irregularities and improper ballot harvesting in Georgia,” announced Trump 2020 general counsel Matt Morgan. “In order for Americans to have full faith and confidence in our elections, every legal vote must be counted and every illegal or fraudulent vote must be excluded. We look forward to guaranteeing that our elections are safe and secure, just as we look forward to President Trump winning Georgia.”
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