The Electoral College voted to close the State Capitol in Michigan, citing security reasons

Delegates from the Electoral College in all 50 STATES and Washington will vote Monday to choose the next president of the United States. Michigan state officials announced On December 13 that the state Capitol and Senate offices would be closed on December 14 because of safety concerns.

The greater New York post reported, house majority (republican) hill, a spokesman for the Michigan (Mike Shirkey), a spokesman for the McCain (Amber McCann) said in a statement, the decision to shut down the Michigan senate office building, is not worried about will outbreak of protests, but because the senate building “has been known threats of violence”.

The State Capitol building in Lansing, Michigan, will also be closed to visitors, except those who attend the Electoral College. The decision to close the Michigan Capitol was made by the State Capitol Commission, Mr. McCann said.

A spokesman for Lee Chatfield, a Republican speaker of the Michigan House, would not confirm the nature of the threat to the legislature, advising only the media to contact the Michigan Police Department. The Michigan Police Department said it was monitoring social media and other communications, but did not elaborate.

Rep. Kevin Hertel (D., Mich.) said the electoral College in his state, which will elect the next president at the state Capitol on Monday, was under threat.

On December 14, delegates from the Electoral College from all 50 states and the two electoral College delegates from Washington, D.C., will select the president in their respective state legislatures and in Washington, D.C. The results will then be sent to the U.S. Congress. On January 6, the U.S. Senate and House of Representatives will certify the results of the December 14 Electoral College vote under the supervision of Vice President Mike Pence.

The report said that because of the serious fraud in Michigan during the 2020 election, the electoral College is likely to be a protest by people who are unhappy with the result. Mr McCann said most of the protesters, however, were very peaceful and therefore did not pose a threat.