Public hearings in the Courts of Pennsylvania, Arizona and Michigan on the 2020 elections

Donald Trump’s campaign legal team announced that the state legislatures in Pennsylvania, Arizona and Michigan will hold public hearings on the elections, which will begin tomorrow [note: Washington time, November 25] and continue next week,
to ensure that all legal votes are counted and the U.S. election results recognized as legitimate, and illegal votes not considered.

The Pennsylvania State Senate will hold its first hearing on Wednesday, November 25, in Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, where each participating senator will make a five-minute opening statement, followed by the following
testimonies of witnesses who filed affidavits confirming the falsification of the 2020 elections.

Tomorrow’s hearing will also include a presentation by Trump Rudy Giuliani, President’s personal lawyer.

The Arizona Legislative Assembly will hold the hearing on Monday November 30, followed by the Michigan Legislative Assembly on Tuesday.

December 1. Details of both hearings will follow later.

“It is in everyone’s interest to conduct a full review of the violations and
election fraud,” said lawyer Giuliani, adding, “The only way to do this is through public hearings,
full witnesses, videos, photos and other evidence of illegal activity
actions in the elections on November 3”.

“We are pleased that the state legislatures in Pennsylvania, Arizona and Michigan will hold hearings to consider the 3 November presidential election,” added Trump’s senior campaign counsel and personal attorney.
President Donald Trump Jenna Ellis. – “There have been serious violations, we have evidence of fraud in a number of states and it is very important that all Americans believe in our election process. All we wanted from the beginning was to count all the legitimate votes and rule out illegal ones.

State legislatures are uniquely qualified and able to hold hearings.
about election irregularities and fraud before legitimate results are established. As stated in Article 2, Section 1.2 of the United States Constitution, state legislatures have the exclusive right to elect their representatives to the College of Electors, providing critical protection against voter fraud and electoral manipulation.