Seven States Send Dueling Electors | Kyle Becker Dubs The Magnificent Seven | 2020 Election


River of Truth


Published on Dec 15, 2020

Seven States Send Dueling Electors | Kyle Becker Dubs The Magnificent Seven

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from US News :

The most contentious and controversial presidential election in American history was arguably the 1876 contest between Republican Rutherford B. Hayes and Democrat Samuel J. Tilden.
In Southern states, the voting was marred by threats of violence from Democrats who aimed to keep black voters away from the polls. The Democrats also created ballots that carried pictures of famous Republican Abraham Lincoln to try to trick illiterate voters into choosing Tilden.
At the end of the tumultous campaign, competing political camps in three states each sent two different slates of electors - one for Tilden, the other for Hayes - to Congress.
The dueling slates from Florida, Louisiana and South Carolina arrived with varying degrees of authority; the Republican slate from Louisiana supporting Hayes was sent by the state’s governor while the Democratic slate backing Tilden was sent by that party’s gubernatorial candidate.
The election hinged on the disputed states. If their Republican electoral votes were counted, Hayes would be president. If the Democratic slates were counted, Tilden would be elected.
Since Congress then had no existing procedures to decide which of the disputed returns should be counted, it created a 15-member commission to settle the dispute, with five members each drawn from the House, the Senate and the Supreme Court. That commission ultimately voted 8-7 along partisan lines to award each of the disputed electoral votes to Hayes, giving him the presidency.
Democrats accepted the result only after Republicans agreed to withdraw U.S. troops left over from the Civil War from Southern states. The compromise helped usher in the so-called “Jim Crow” era of legalized racial segregation and discimination that would last another century.
A decade later, Congress enacted the Electoral Count Act that was meant to establish a roadmap for resolving disputed elections in the future, though exactly how it would work remains unclear because of ambiguities in the language, election scholars say. The law has never been tested or intepreted by the courts.

Seven States Send Dueling Electors | Kyle Becker Dubs The Magnificent Seven

Propaganda Piece:
From Politico:

The Electoral College officially voted on Monday to make Joe Biden the 46th president of the United States, formalizing his victory under constitutional procedure and dashing President Donald Trump's longshot hopes of reversing the 2020 election results.

The votes rolled in throughout the day, with electors gathering in all 50 state capitals and Washington, D.C., for incident-free ceremonies in line with the vote totals in those states, after legal challenges and attempts to delegitimize the election from Trump and his supporters.

Trump has spent weeks attempting to discredit the election results, and he goaded his supporters to "stop the steal," a rallying cry based on his false claims of widespread fraud. But there was little evidence of significant protests in response to those calls on Monday, even in the states where Trump has been contesting the results, including the battlegrounds of Arizona, Georgia, Michigan, Nevada, Pennsylvania and Wisconsin. All six held straightforward ceremonies and recorded all of their votes for Biden and Vice President-elect Kamala Harris.

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