June 22, 2024

Fake elector case in Nevada dismissed over jurisdictional problem

Six Republicans were accused of submitting certificates to Congress falsely declaring Donald Trump the winner of Nevada's 2020 presidential election, and a Nevada judge has finally made a decision on the indictment against them:


This SHOULD reduce the number of states with criminal charges pending against "fake electors" down from four to three, but some in Nevada aren't ready to give up the fight against these six just yet.

Nevada Attorney General Aaron Ford was furious about the judge's decision, which stated that the case had been brought in the improper jurisdiction, and promised to "take the issue to the state Supreme Court after Clark County District Court Judge Mary Kay Holthus ruled that Las Vegas was the wrong venue for the case."

"The judge got it wrong and we’ll be appealing immediately," Ford, a Democrat, said just after the ruling was handed down.

Defense attorneys were not intimidated and declared the case dead because of a "three-year statute of limitations that expired last December."

"They’re done," said Margaret McLetchie, attorney for Clark County Republican party chairman Jesse Law, one of the defendants in the case.

This decision might not give absolute resolution to this case at the moment, but it does highlight the fact that election security is one of the things at the top of the mind of most Americans as we approach the 2024 election.

Will Donald Trump be given a fair shot at the ballot boxes, given the tricks we've already seen deployed against him using our courts and legal systems?

If Donald Trump loses, how will he handle it in 2024? Will he be more gracious than he was in 2020, or should we expect more of the same?

America could be coming up to one of the most important elections in our history, and it's very important that everything happens legitimately.

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