Four questions every American should ask about fraud in the 2020 election.

Biden declared himself elected and prepared for the transfer of power while the counting of votes was not yet complete and legal action was under way that could affect the outcome of the election. This is, in effect, a challenge to the United States Constitution and an assault on the people that exceeds the limits of tolerance for every American, regardless of his or her political affiliation.

In the face of unprecedented fraud in the 2020 election, every American should ask themselves four questions.

The first question: do I confront election fraud head-on, or do I ignore it?

General election fraud, is that true? Or is it a made up lie? The solution to this doubt is not rhetoric or debate, but facts, evidence that can withstand questioning. Different political views are not a reason for selective acceptance of facts; rather, the facts should be approached from different perspectives. The key question is, do we face reality, or do we run away from it?

If we believe that honesty and integrity are not exclusive to a certain group of people, we should take the following things seriously: On November 5, the Trump campaign launched a voter fraud reporting website and hotline that has already received 220,000 reports in less than 10 hours. And Federal Election Commission Chairman Trey Trainor believes that election fraud is occurring in the states where votes are still being counted.

Second question: am I willing to let illegal ballots decide the outcome of the election?

In 2016, we were told by almost every mainstream media outlet that Trump would not win, but it was the other way around, and in 2020 we are told that Biden has a huge lead, but that’s not the case, and to date Trump has received 71 million legal votes, “the most ever won by an incumbent president.

The election dispute is now about Biden’s demand that “every vote be counted” and Trump’s demand that “every legal vote be counted”. Trump said – refers to the winner is “legitimate votes”, not the news media – is correct. The former New York Mayor Rudy Giuliani, Trump’s personal lawyer, said on November 7 that there are at least 600,000 ballots in question in the U.S. presidential election, and President Trump obviously won’t budge. If it were me, would I concede?

The political trust of society as a whole in the results of democratic elections is based on honest and upstanding gentlemanly conduct. Rigged elections are never acceptable.

Third question: am I powerless to do anything about the results of a rigged election?

A drop of water that splashes on concrete or in the desert dries up without leaving a trace, but a drop of water that blends into the Mississippi River or the Atlantic Ocean will be vibrant and magnificent. Yes, “Let equity be as the great waters roll, and let justice be as the mighty rivers.” But we must be a drop in that great rolling water, that mighty river.

For example, on November 7, all 50 states held simultaneous “Stop Stealing Elections” demonstrations to protest against the Biden camp’s cheating; on the same day, some people in the Greater Washington, D.C. area rallied in front of the U.S. Supreme Court, demanding “Stop Stealing Elections” and calling for a correct ruling and justice in the U.S. presidential election.

Fourth question: What kind of America would I like to live in?

The question for the United States, the “city on top of the hill”, is “Is America becoming a failed state?”

Judging by the scale of the 2020 election fraud, this is both a smokeless election war, the worst ideological civil war since the Civil War, and a coup d’état to subvert the Constitution.

Election fraud is hitting not just Trump, but is destroying America. Every patriot needs to transcend partisanship, respect the facts, heal the wounds of the tear, and rebuild a nation of brothers under a constitutional consensus.

In his first inaugural address 159 years ago, President Lincoln said, “We are not enemies, but friends; we must not be enemies. Though passion may warp our emotional ties, there is no need to taut them.”

Four years later, as the sad Civil War was coming to an end, President Lincoln concluded his second inaugural address by adding, “With malice toward none, with kindness toward all, and with the conviction that God has given us the ability to know right from wrong, let us strive to finish what we are doing, to bind up the wounds of this nation, to care for every fallen martyr and his wife and children, to do all in their power to secure and preserve a just and lasting peace in our country and in all nations.”

Today, at this time, Lincoln’s words are all the more poignant in the context of the grave constitutional crisis created by the fraudulent 2020 election.

concluding remarks

Four questions every American should ask themselves that the future is waiting to answer. But remember, there is a limited amount of time to wait.