Seven states elect two sets of electors for the presidency

According to Gateway Pundit, on December 14, six swing states, plus New Mexico, a total of seven, each elected two sets of electors, one for Trump and one for Biden.

That includes six key swing states: Pennsylvania, Georgia, Michigan, Wisconsin, Arizona and Nevada.

Georgia and Pennsylvania were among the first states to choose a list of electors for President Donald Trump and Joe Biden.

Subsequently, Nevada also elected two sets of electors.

In Michigan, police prevented pro-Trump electors from entering the state Capitol building, but in the end Republican electors cast their ballots in support of president Trump.

Next up, Arizona’s 11 Republican presidential electors voted for Trump.

Then, Wisconsin’s Republican electors also successfully voted for Trump.

Finally, The state of New Mexico joined in and also elected electors who supported Trump.

What does that mean?

According to an October Reuters article, “The hotly contested states between Republican President Donald Trump and his Democratic rival, Joe Biden, are likely to produce competing electoral lists, one certified by the governor and the other by the legislature. If both houses of the United States Congress accept the same list of electors, then the state electors are settled.”

“If the two houses can’t agree, there are several scenarios. In one case, Mr. Pence, as president of the Senate, could veto two sets of electors in a state. Another scenario is that the House of Representatives decides on the president. [In this case, each state would have one vote, and since republicans have more States with Republican majorities, President Trump is likely to be the winner.] There is even a possibility that House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, the current Democrat, could become acting president.”