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  1. #3261
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
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    Sep 2011

    Ghê ợi.

    'Up is down, down is up': Trump did Russia's job for it by firing Chris Krebs, and Krebs' removal is the biggest sign of his success

    The 2020 US election was, by all accounts, one of the safest and most secure in recent history. Despite a raging pandemic, a surge in mail-in voting, the looming specter of foreign interference, and an unprecedented firestorm of disinformation, the election largely went off without a hitch.

    On Tuesday, President Donald Trump fired Chris Krebs, one of the main architects of that success.

    In the end, cybersecurity experts told Insider, Trump did Russia's work for it by firing Krebs, and in many ways, Krebs' ouster was the biggest sign of his accomplishments.

    David Kennedy, a former hacker for the National Security Agency and the CEO of TrustedSec, joked that cybersecurity experts "were bored out of their minds" this year because of Krebs' work. "Nothing was happening because we had done so much to protect the voting process and election infrastructure by making sure it was properly segmented and hackers couldn't get in. A lot of that was because of Chris's leadership at CISA."

    Krebs oversaw the Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency (CISA) before getting a pink slip via presidential tweet Tuesday evening. CISA is part of the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) and was created in late 2018 as the nation's premier cybersecurity arm. The agency's efforts were instrumental in protecting the 2020 election, but it was relatively unknown to most Americans until a few weeks ago, when CISA started publicly and explicitly rebuking the president's lies about the election, putting Krebs on a collision course with the White House.

    Shortly after Krebs was fired, his deputy, Matt Travis, was forced out. And last week, Bryan Ware, another senior CISA official, was similarly ousted. With Krebs and Travis out, Brandon Wales, CISA's executive director and the third highest-ranking official, is the acting head of the agency.

    Unlike his predecessor, Wales is a career official and not a political appointee, which means he can't be fired by Trump. And according to Politico, Krebs specifically tapped Wales to join CISA because he trusted him to lead the agency in the event that political forces pushed Krebs out. Wales' current and former colleagues also said he was uniquely qualified to take the helm right now.

    Larry Johnson, a 24-year veteran of the US Secret Service who spearheaded the Election Crimes Task Force, expressed confidence that regardless of who's leading CISA, "the rank and file, the intelligent and dedicated analysts, are going to continue doing the work they're tasked with."

    That said, Wales "is now working not one, not two, but three jobs," said Michael Borohovski, a director at Synopsys who previously worked as a senior contractor for the Pentagon and intelligence community. "It's of course true that Chris was not the only person at CISA. But now, the work that used to take three people is going to have to be done by one person, which is incredibly tough."

    Krebs did not respond to a request for comment.

    Before he was fired, Krebs used his official Twitter account and the DHS' "Rumor Control" website to defend the federal government's work safeguarding the integrity of the election amid an onslaught of disinformation from Trump and his Republican allies about canvassing and auditing, voter registration, ballot-counting measures, and the overall electoral process.

    On Tuesday, Trump singled out Krebs' statements as "highly inaccurate" and launched into a conspiracy-laden and evidence-free rant about "massive improprieties and fraud," dead people voting, and compromised voting machines that "changed votes from Trump to Biden." In a subsequent tweet, the president dismissed Krebs.

    One cybersecurity professional and security researcher, who requested anonymity because they are not authorized to speak to the press, said Krebs' ouster was comparable from a cyber standpoint to Trump's "decapitation strike" at the Pentagon last week, when he abruptly fired Defense Secretary Mark Esper.

    "From a defensive standpoint, there are some very high-profile risks" associated with Krebs' removal, the security researcher said. "If you don't have somebody competent at the wheel to handle infrastructure security for the whole country, or if the leadership is in limbo, that leaves us pretty vulnerable."

    Borohovski said the next several weeks will be a waiting game, and that the whole world will be watching.

    "You don't really want to make any major decisions as the interim or acting head, unless you're angling for a permanent position," he said. "So right now, we're in a situation where what it really boils down to is, what does the leadership vacuum at CISA mean for the US? And I don't have an answer to that."

    In addition to being in charge of election infrastructure, CISA governs critical infrastructure security like power grids and hydroelectric plants and chemical security like nuclear and hazardous material facilities. The agency oversees the Federal Protective Service — which is responsible for providing security to nearly 10,000 federal buildings — the Office of Cyber and Infrastructure Analysis, the Office of Infrastructure Protection, and more.

    When he was ousted, Krebs was also leading the DHS' efforts to guard the US from cyberattacks and foreign threats, particularly from hostile adversaries.

    "When you remove someone like that, you're removing direction, guidance, and policy," Kennedy said. "It takes a long time to make adjustments, and it's going to be hard to replace Chris in a short timeframe, especially at takeoff, because he was in charge of so many national security and critical infrastructure initiatives CISA was doing."

    Complicating things is the fact that Krebs' dismissal comes during the most tumultuous presidential transition period in modern history.

    Since winning the election, President-elect Joe Biden has begun staffing up his transition team, building a COVID-19 task force, and moving forward with national security briefings. But he's doing all that without assistance from the Trump administration because the incumbent refuses to concede the election, forbade government officials from communicating with Biden's team, and carried out a string of revenge firings in the wake of his defeat that destabilized the very agencies responsible for keeping the US on a steady course.

    "Our adversaries are watching all of this," Kennedy said. "If you're Russia, China, North Korea, or Iran, Chris' firing and this transition period present an opportunity to leverage against us because right now, we're basically running around without someone in charge of security for the country. And that's a big deal."

    The White House did not respond to a request for comment.

    Jason Glassberg, a co-founder of Casaba Security, said the disruption in the US's command and control structure could allow Russia to capitalize on disinformation campaigns, spearphishing attacks, and influence operations aimed at sowing doubt about who's in charge and, more broadly, the US's democratic process.

    Glassberg, whose cybersecurity firm has previous experience working on election-related issues, also highlighted the contrast between the 2016 and 2020 elections, and how Krebs' firing benefits Russia.

    In 2016, "we saw a lot of evidence of foreign adversaries like Russia sowing confusion and doubt about our electoral process and the accuracy of the results," he said. "Now, in 2020, we've got the president doing our foreign adversaries' work. It's a complete turnaround. Up is down, down is up, and left is right."

    Russia, China, Iran, and North Korea have different strategic goals. But they share a common interest in the US's critical infrastructure and military preparedness in the event of a war.

    Critical infrastructure is typically more difficult to secure because of legacy systems that date back, in some cases, to the 1970s and 1980s and haven't been updated since.

    "One of Chris' initiatives was to really focus on critical infrastructure and figure out how to protect it from a national security perspective, as well as run day-to-day operations looking at how our adversaries are changing their targets," Kennedy said.

    "Coming up with solid defenses, being able to synthesize intelligence and focus on long-term strategies — all of these are things Chris was working on," he added. "And if you don't have someone in that position or you have a disruption or distraction at the top of the agency, China, Russia, North Korea, and Iran can absolutely take advantage of the gap in leadership and change their tactics on a dime's notice."

    Borohovski agreed in part but emphasized that "it's not like Chris leaving opens up some sort of big hole for attackers to walk right in." That said, "the US is distracted right now, and if I was a bad guy and I was thinking about running some sort of offensive operation, then this would be a good time. It would be dumb not to."

    'The evidence of Krebs' success, unfortunately, is his firing'

    CISA employees said Krebs protected them from Trump for months and that his firing was always a looming threat at the agency. That threat was magnified after the election, when CISA shared a joint statement from a nonpartisan group of election and government officials about the safety of the voting process this year. "America, we have confidence in the security of your vote, you should, too," Krebs tweeted along with the statement.

    His potential firing was "always a concern," one CISA employee told Business Insider's Jeff Elder. "We were able to fly under the radar and do the work because of Director Krebs' leadership." Another employee said they felt empowered to do their job because "Director Krebs made it clear that 'I'll handle the politics, you handle securing the election.'"

    "When you start gutting leadership, that makes people that serve under them a little less effective because now they're worried about their long-term job prospects," the security researcher said. "How far is it going to go? Do they have to change their behavior or how they're doing their job in order to avoid being fired on Twitter by the president?"

    Krebs, for his part, resurfaced on his personal Twitter account minutes after the president fired him.

    "Honored to serve. We did it right. Defend Today, Secure Tomrorow [sic]. #Protect2020," he tweeted.

    Wales also sent an email to staff after Krebs was fired, urging them to keep working. "A change in leadership is not a change in mission," he wrote, according to Politico.

    Matthew Masterson, a senior election security official at CISA, followed suit, writing on Twitter, "The mission is unchanged. #Protect2020."

    National security and cybersecurity experts pointed out that now that Krebs is out of the government, he's free to talk to the Biden transition team. Though he's barred from sharing classified information because of the president's refusal to recognize Biden as the president-elect, Krebs has a wealth of institutional knowledge that would likely be enormously useful to the incoming administration. That's especially true given that CISA didn't exist until two years ago.

    "Chris has made a lot of headway in the industry even though he hasn't been there long," Kennedy said of Krebs, who worked at DHS and as a Microsoft executive before being tapped to lead CISA. "He hit the ground running, he laid out his key priorities around critical infrastructure, guarding the elections from foreign interference, and so on. I really hope Biden brings him back in, because we're losing a lot of time and effort right now."

    Johnson, the Secret Service veteran who led the Election Crimes Task Force, agreed, saying, "You want to go from zero to 60, but you don't want to start at zero. You need a foundation and Krebs can give them that."

    The Biden transition team did not respond to a request for comment.

    Krebs "did a terrific job under impossible circumstances," Glassberg said. "He seems to have run a perfectly safe election with no major signs of breaches. And he basically got fired for doing his job."

    "I can't think of a single thing I would've done differently," the security researcher said. "CISA tackled a hard problem and they did an admirable job of it. The agency is going to be central to the conversation for every American election going forward. To that point, the evidence of Krebs' success, unfortunately, is his firing."

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  2. #3262
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Sep 2011
    Quote Originally Posted by Triển View Post
    Trump did Russia's job for it by firing Chris Krebs, and Krebs' removal is the biggest sign of his success
    Trâm phá hoại bầu cử Mỹ cả mấy năm nay mà tại sao Krebs không phát hiện ra? Vậy cho nên bị đuổi việc là quá đúng.

  3. #3263
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
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    Sep 2011
    Quote Originally Posted by ốc View Post
    Trâm phá hoại bầu cử Mỹ cả mấy năm nay mà tại sao Krebs không phát hiện ra? Vậy cho nên bị đuổi việc là quá đúng.
    Phát hiện sớm quá bể nồi cơm mà.

  4. #3264
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
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    Sep 2011

    Tự bịt miệng.
    Đọc thấy tức cười.

    Đừng nghe những gì luật sư nói (láo), hãy lắng nghe những gì luật sư nói (thiệt).

    Trước tòa, Giuliani xác nhận bầu cử ‘không gian lận,’ nhưng họp báo lại nói khác
    Nov 20, 2020 cập nhật lần cuối Nov 20, 2020

    WILLIAMSPORT, Pennsylvania (NV) – Xuất hiện trong các cuộc họp báo hay trên các cơ quan truyền thông, ông Rudy Giuliani, luật sư riêng của Tổng Thống Donald Trump, người dẫn đầu chiến dịch kiện kết quả cuộc bầu cử ở nhiều tiểu bang, luôn hùng hồn tuyên bố có “cả núi” bằng chứng về đảng Dân Chủ gian lận trong việc bỏ phiếu và đếm phiếu.

    Tuy nhiên, khẩu khí này lại “vắng bóng” trước tòa và “cả núi” bằng chứng cũng chỉ là những lời nói.

    “Mồ hôi mực” chảy trên mặt Luật Sư Rudy Giuliani trong cuộc họp báo ngày Thứ Năm, 19 Tháng Mười Một. (Hình: Drew Angerer/Getty Images)

    Hôm Thứ Năm, 19 Tháng Mười Một, Chánh Án Metthew Brann, tòa liên bang địa hạt Pennsylvania Middle Distrct, ra lệnh công bố toàn bộ cuộc thâu âm của phiên tòa xảy ra hai ngày trước đó, theo nhật báo The Washington Post.

    Những gì nghe được trong biên bản thâu âm trong phiên tòa ngày Thứ Ba, 17 Tháng Mười Một này, cho thấy những gì diễn ra trong phiên tòa khác hẳn những gì ông Giuliani nói bên ngoài.

    “Cả núi” bằng chứng

    Đây là phiên tòa xử vụ phe tổng thống cáo buộc cử tri Cộng Hòa không được cơ hội sửa sai trong phiếu bầu khiến phiếu của họ bị bất hợp lệ, trong khi các quận hạt nghiêng về Dân Chủ cho phép cử tri sửa chữa thiếu sót.

    Cùng đứng đơn kiện với ban tranh cử của tổng thống có hai nguyên đơn tố cáo họ không được cơ hội sửa sai trong lá phiếu.

    Như vậy, chỉ có hai người cho rằng họ bị mất quyền sửa chữa sau khi điền phiếu sai, không phải là “hàng núi” người như ông Giuliani nói trong các cuộc họp báo.

    Chánh Án Brann hỏi ông Giuliani: “Ông cáo buộc có hai nguyên đơn bị từ chối quyền được bầu cử để chung cuộc không công nhận hơn 6,800,000 lá phiếu đã bầu. Điều này có nghĩa là từ khước hoàn toàn quyền đi bầu của tất các cử tri của tiểu bang. Ông có thể nào giải thích đòi hỏi này là chính đáng hay không?”

    Ông Giuliani không trả lời thẳng vào câu hỏi của vị quan tòa, chỉ quanh co rằng ban tranh cử của tổng thống chỉ muốn hủy 680,000 phiếu ở Philadelphia và Pittsburg thôi, chứ không phải là 6.8 triệu phiếu nhưng vì lý do khác chứ không phải vì hai đồng nguyên đơn mất quyền sửa sai trên lá phiếu của họ.

    Lý do khác mà ông Giuliani đưa ra là các quan sát viên phía Cộng Hòa không được vào giám sát việc đếm phiếu.

    Đến đây, vị chánh án vặn lại: “Vụ kiện dùng lý do quan sát viên không được vào phòng phiếu đã bị bác. Lý do mà ông vừa đưa ra không nằm trong đơn kiện này, tại sao lại đem ra trước tòa?”

    Các phụ tá nhắc cho ông Giuliani, vụ kiện về quan sát viên đã bị hủy bỏ và chính ban tranh cử của ông Trump đã rút lại đơn kiện.

    Sau khi được nhắc nhở, ông Giuliani quay sang tuyên bố là “chúng tôi kiện lại vụ này lần thứ ba trong thời gian tới.”

    Tổng Thống Donald Trump (trái) và Luật Sư Rudy Giuliani. (Hình: Drew Angerer/Getty Images)

    “Bầu cử gian lận”

    Đến lúc này, Chánh Án Brann hỏi tiếp: “Như vậy phần kiện bổ sung tới, ông không nói gì về gian lận bầu cử đúng không?”

    Ông Giuliani: “Thưa tòa, không! Nhưng theo tố cáo của chúng tôi trước đó là có giải thích rất dài về sư gian lận, gian lận có kế hoạch.”

    Chánh án nói: “Bây giờ, ông lại nói tố cáo gian lận, chuyện này chẳng dính dáng gì tới đơn kiện này về đòi quyền được sửa sai sót trên lá phiếu. Ông không nói gì về đơn kiện này, chỉ nói về những vụ kiện mà đã bị hủy vài ngày trước đây rồi. Tại sao tại phiên tòa này lại phải nghe lại vụ kiện mà chính các ông rút lại?”

    Ông Giuliani lại nói: “Theo các đơn kiện trước mà chúng tôi đưa ra có những gian lận.”

    Vị chánh án chặn lại: “Ông đã đổi đơn kiện, vậy bây giờ ông trả lời cho tôi rõ đơn kiện này về vụ gian lận bầu cử phải không?”

    Ông Giuliani: “Thưa tòa, không ạ!”

    Sự trả lời của ông Giuliani nghe được trong phần thu âm ở phiên tòa cho thấy vị luật sư 76 tuổi này không có chứng cớ bảo vệ được những lập luận của ông.

    Trong các vụ kiện bầu cử gian lận ở các tiểu bang Nevada, Arizona, và Pennsylvania, các luật sư đại diện cho Tổng Thống Trump đều bối rối vì không trưng dẫn được bằng chứng, sau đó, tòa bác đơn hoặc chính họ rút lại vụ kiện.

    Thí dụ, trong phiên tòa tại Arizona hôm Thứ Năm, 12 Tháng Mười Một, sau khi không đưa ra được bằng chứng cáo buộc gian lận, Luật Sư Kory Langhofer, đại diện ban tranh cử của tổng thống, phải chuyển mục tiêu không kiện về gian lận bầu cử, mà cáo buộc nhân viên phòng phiếu đã nộp những lá phiếu “có lỗi” mà cử tri chưa sửa.

    Qua ngày hôm sau, ông Langhofer phải gửi đơn lên tòa xin rút lại vụ kiện.

    Trong tuần lễ vừa qua, ban tranh cử của Tổng Thống Trump và đại diện đảng Cộng Hòa nộp hơn 15 đơn kiện ở Pennsylvania với hy vọng giành được 20 phiếu đại cử tri ở đây. Tuy nhiên, cho đến nay, họ đều không đưa ra được bằng chứng nào về gian lận lan tràn như cáo buộc.

    Tương tự, những cáo buộc bầu cử gian lận của Tổng Thống Trump liên tục nhắn gửi trên Twitter cũng không kèm theo bất kỳ bằng chứng nào.

    Phần thu âm diễn biến trong phiên tòa trong hai ngày Thứ Ba, Thứ Tư vừa kể trên, cho thấy “hàng núi” bằng chứng mà ông Giuliani nói không thể đưa ra trước công chúng khi đứng trước ống kính truyền thông, cũng hoàn toàn không có khi ông ra trước tòa.

    Cái gọi là bằng chứng mà ông Giuliani đưa ra lại chính là những lời tố cáo nằm trong các đơn kiện của chính phe ông nộp tại tòa trước đây.

    Lời tố cáo không phải là bằng chứng.

    Do đó, những đơn kiện trên đều bị bác tại tòa vì “không đưa ra được bằng chứng.” (MPL) [đ.d.]

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  5. #3265
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    Michigan Republicans, after meeting Trump, say no information to change election outcome

    By Reuters Staff

    WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Michigan’s Republican state legislative leaders said after meeting with President Donald Trump on Friday that they had no information that would change the outcome of the presidential election in the state, and would follow the “normal” electoral process.

    Michigan is one of several states where the campaign of the Republican Trump is seeking to challenge Democrat Joe Biden’s victory in the Nov. 3 election, based on unsubstantiated claims of voter fraud.

    “We have not yet been made aware of any information that would change the outcome of the election in Michigan and as legislative leaders, we will follow the law and follow the normal process regarding Michigan’s electors,” Michigan Senate Majority Leader Mike Shirkey and House of Representatives Speaker Lee Chatfield said in a joint statement.

    Shirkey and Chatfield said any allegation of election fraud should be thoroughly investigated. “Michigan’s certification process should be a deliberate process free from threats and intimidation,” they said.

    Having been stung by a series of court defeats, the Trump team is resting its hopes on getting Republican-controlled legislatures in battleground states to set aside the results and declare Trump the winner, according to three people familiar with the plan.

    Before Friday’s meeting, White House spokeswoman Kayleigh McEnany said: “This is not an advocacy meeting. There will be no one from the campaign there. He routinely meets with lawmakers from all across the country.”

    The two lawmakers said they also pressed for more funds for Michigan to deal with the coronavirus pandemic.

    “We used our time in the White House to deliver a letter to President Trump making clear our support for additional federal funds to help Michigan in the fight against COVID-19,” they said.

    Reporting by Steve Holland, Alexandra Alper and Eric Beech; Editing by Chizu Nomiyama and Sonya Hepinstall

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  6. #3266
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Covid, Jr.:

    Donald Trump Jr tests positive for coronavirus

    In October, as fatalities in the US approached 1,000 a day amid a record surge of infections, Trump Jr told Fox News that critics of the Trump administration’s approach to the pandemic are “truly morons” and said that Covid-19 deaths in America right now are “almost nothing”.

    Earlier on Friday, Andrew Giuliani, the son of President Trump’s lawyer, Rudy Giuliani, confirmed that he had also tested positive for coronavirus.

    “This morning, I tested positive for COVID-19,” the younger
    Giuliani, who joined the Trump White House’s Office of Public Liaison and Intergovernmental Affairs in 2017, said on Twitter.
    Hy vọng nặng hơn Trâm: Con hơn cha là nhà có phúckers.

  7. #3267
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    Sep 2011
    Trâm cứ hẹn nhưng Trâm đừng đến nhé:

    Trump tells G20 leaders he wants to work with them ‘for a long time’

    The gathering of leaders of major world economies is being held online this year, but could have been an occasion for Trump to bid his peers goodbye and pledge American support in the battle against Covid-19. Instead, according to audio of his comments obtained by the Observer, he said: “It’s been a great honour to work with you, and I look forward to working with you again for a long time.”

    He went on to boast about the US economy and military, and repeated false claims that his government’s Operation Warp Speed was behind both the first two successful coronavirus vaccines. Warp Speed provided funding for development of the vaccine produced by Moderna, but not the Pfizer vaccine, which was developed without US government help.

    It was in stark contrast to comments from other leaders, which focused on the pandemic. One source said: “His was the anomalous speech. Everyone else talked about global matters of life and death.”

    After opening remarks, G20 leaders held a session on pandemic preparedness and response, mostly involving pre-recorded speeches. By then, Trump had left for his golf course in Virginia and no US official spoke on the issue.
    (Wait) 4 more years.

  8. #3268
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    Phá hoại nền dân chủ:

    In the Pennsylvania case, Brann also denied a campaign request to amend the suit to claim violations of the U.S. Constitution. The campaign wanted Brann to allow Pennsylvania’s Republican-controlled state legislature to appoint electors who would back for Trump at the Electoral College vote on Dec. 14

    U.S. judge calls Trump claim challenging Biden win in Pennsylvania 'Frankenstein's Monster'

    By Jan Wolfe, Tom Hals

    (Reuters) - A federal judge on Saturday dismissed a lawsuit critical to President Donald Trump’s long-shot bid to overturn his Nov. 3 election loss to Democratic President-elect Joe Biden, calling his legal claim a “Frankenstein’s Monster.”

    The Trump campaign had sought to prevent state officials from certifying the results of the election in the state.

    U.S. District Judge Matthew Brann in Williamsport, Pennsylvania, described the case as “strained legal arguments without merit and speculative accusations.”

    Brann said that he “has no authority to take away the right to vote of even a single person, let alone millions of citizens.”

    The lawsuit before Brann was filed on Nov. 9 and had alleged inconsistent treatment by county election officials of mail-in ballots. Some counties notified voters that they could fix minor defects such as missing “secrecy envelopes” while others did not.

    This claim, like Frankenstein’s Monster, has been haphazardly stitched together,” wrote Brann.

    Brann, nominated by former President Barack Obama, is a Republican and, according to his biography, a member of the Federalist Society, a group of conservative and libertarian lawyers, law students and scholars.

    Trump’s lawyer Rudy Giuliani said in a statement he was disappointed with the ruling and will appeal. “Today’s decision turns out to help us in our strategy to get expeditiously to the U.S. Supreme Court,” he said.

    The campaign will ask the 3rd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Philadelphia to review the ruling on an accelerated timetable, according to Giuliani. A majority of that circuit’s judges were nominated by Republican presidents. Four were nominated by Trump.

    For Trump to have any hope of overturning the election, he needs to reverse the outcome in Pennsylvania, which is scheduled to be certified by state officials on Monday.

    “Today’s ruling is a victory for the rule of law, and for the voters of Pennsylvania, whom the Trump campaign sought to disenfranchise on the flimsiest legal theory imaginable,” wrote election law scholar Rick Hasen on Twitter.

    The Trump campaign and its supporters have filed dozens of lawsuits in six closely contested states. The campaign’s only victories extended the Election Day voting hours at a handful of polling places in Nevada and set aside some provisional ballots in Pennsylvania, according to court records.

    Attempts to thwart the certification of the election have failed in courts in Georgia, Michigan and Arizona.

    In the Pennsylvania case, Brann also denied a campaign request to amend the suit to claim violations of the U.S. Constitution. The campaign wanted Brann to allow Pennsylvania’s Republican-controlled state legislature to appoint electors who would back for Trump at the Electoral College vote on Dec. 14.

    Under Pennsylvania law, the candidate who wins the popular vote in the state gets all the state’s electoral votes.

    A presidential candidate needs 270 electoral votes to win the election, and Biden leads in the electoral vote count by 306-232.

    Electoral votes are allocated among the 50 states and the District of Columbia based roughly on population.

    Reporting by Jan Wolfe; Additional reporting by Raphael Satter and Aram Roston; Editing by Daniel Wallis, Dan Grebler, Noeleen Walder and Lincoln Feast.

    /* src.:

  9. #3269
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
    Join Date
    Sep 2011
    Hết xạo:

    Trump campaign cuts ties with attorney Sidney Powell after bizarre election fraud claims

    The Trump campaign’s legal team has moved to distance itself from the firebrand conservative attorney after a tumultuous few days in which Powell made multiple incorrect statements about the election voting process, unspooled complex conspiracy theories and vowed to “blow up” Georgia with a “biblical” lawsuit.

    “Sidney Powell is practicing law on her own. She is not a member of the Trump legal team. She is also not a lawyer for the president in his personal capacity,” Giuliani and another lawyer for Trump, Jenna Ellis, said in a statement on Sunday.

    Trump himself has heralded Powell’s involvement, tweeting last week that she was part of a team of “wonderful lawyers and representatives” spearheaded by Giuliani.

    Powell made headlines with her statements at a Thursday news conference where, joined by Giuliani and Ellis, she incorrectly suggested that a server hosting evidence of voting irregularities was located in Germany, that voting software used by Georgia and other states was created at the direction of late Venezuelan president Hugo Chavez and that votes for Trump had probably been switched in favour of Biden.
    Tin động trời: phát hiện cái sơ vờ ở tận xứ Đức luôn. Chắc chắn phải có bàn tay của IT bên Đức nhúng vô vụ này rồi. Thầy Triển tự giác khai báo đi.

    Vậy kỳ này Bi đen thắng là nhờ có "Đức" thôi.

  10. #3270
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
    Join Date
    Sep 2011
    Quote Originally Posted by ốc
    Tin động trời: phát hiện cái sơ vờ ở tận xứ Đức luôn. Chắc chắn phải có bàn tay của IT bên Đức nhúng vô vụ này rồi. Thầy Triển tự giác khai báo đi.

    Vậy kỳ này Bi đen thắng là nhờ có "Đức" thôi.

    Chắc luôn. làm theo đơn đặt hàng và đã phá hủy "evidence" sạch sẽ rồi. Vì vậy chị Pô ờn mới bị đuổi đó.



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