The losing side needed to know that a fair shake was given, and that justice prevailed, even if it wasn’t the outcome they wanted. That did not happen after Nov. 3.
I didn’t walk out of my classes or forsake my responsibilities as an act of defiant protest. I will perform my daily duties to the best of my ability, as a sign of commitment to the values I hold dear.
In the wake of the U.S. Capitol riot during a Donald Trump rally, corporate media won’t talk to the protesters or try to understand their point of view. So I did.
The aftermath of the 2020 election finds the nation unsettled, with legitimate concerns about election fraud overshadowed by the capitol riot and kooky conspiracy theories.
The task before us is to continue to be the one nation in history where any person, regardless of their standing at birth, can make anything of themselves.
The Capitol riot will hurt the people who were already hurting most, the decent rally goers continually ignored and smeared, now saddled with the baggage of violence they did not commit.
Trump leaves his party in better shape than his previous two predecessors left theirs, but the GOP is still at war with itself.
The shameful events of Jan. 6 revealed something deeply wrong in the country. A restored Republican Party must be a part of the solution.
The best way to secure public trust in the outcomes of our elections is to ensure that our elections are trustworthy. Right now, they’re not.
The representatives said it is not within congressional authority to ‘make value judgments’ of election laws in some states nor to disqualify electors.
If nothing else, conservatives must all be on board with addressing the disastrous crisis of trust this election has produced.
Violations of election law, Trump’s team said, far surpass the 20,682 vote difference between Biden and Trump in Wisconsin.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi said Wednesday she would seat Iowa Republican Congresswoman-elect Mariannette Miller-Meeks on Sunday.
It’s been a hard year but at least we know, beyond all doubt, that our elites despise us and will do anything to expand their power.
If the state senator was in the field working, she certainly was not ‘indefinitely confined’ under the meaning and intent of state statute. So, did she break the law? How many others did?
While objections to electoral votes are infrequent, they are not unprecedented — and in the past, it was Democrats who lodged them.
To appreciate the value of our judiciary and its role in preserving democracy, one need only compare the 2016 election to the 2020 election.
“It’s not over,” Trump told Fox News’ Brian Kilmeade on “Fox & Friends” outside the annual Army-Navy football game. “We keep going.”
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