Red State AGs Worst Nightmare for Conspirators of Voter Fraud

The dilemma for the co-conspirators of the 2020 voter fraud: their attempted theft is not just reserved to the states such as Michigan, Wisconsin, Pennsylvania, and Georgia—it impacts every voter across America.

Even if Donald Trump’s legal team isn’t able to overturn the election results impacted by their criminal activity—and Joe Biden controls the Department of Justice (DoJ)—these individuals are not free and clear.

They will have to contend with Attorneys General (AG) from Red states.

It is worth noting: Attorneys General have criminal investigative powers, as opposed to the Trump legal team, which can only pursue civil litigation.

AG Lawsuits Versus Trump’s Legal Team

Trump’s legal team has separated itself from legal actions being taken by AGs from several states.

It must be pointed out: The Trump legal team cannot file criminal lawsuits—they are limited to civil litigation.

On the other hand, Attorneys General have jurisdiction over criminal litigation, giving AGs greater subpoena powers.

Therefore, Attorneys General can force greater compliance from the county clerks in states such as Michigan, Wisconsin and Pennsylvania.

Worse for the co-conspirators, in states such as Michigan, Wisconsin, and Pennsylvania, Attorneys General from states outside of where the criminal voter fraud was committed have “standing.”

This “standing” has been provided due to the nature of the Presidential election—it’s a national election, therefore voter fraud is not a local issue—it too is a national issue.

Standing

A person or persons must be able to prove they have been injured by the party they are suing, thereby establishing standing before the court.

The nature of the national election for President gives Attorneys General, from across the country, standing.

If criminal voter fraud was committed in states such as Pennsylvania, the citizens represented by other state AGs have been injured, thereby giving those AGs standing in the eyes of the legal system.

Therefore, out-of-state AGs can file criminal litigation even if the crime did not take place under their immediate jurisdiction.

It is worth pointing out: AGs represent the people of their respective states.

The dilemma for the co-conspirators of voter fraud, AGs can seek criminal prosecution even if the crime did not occur in their jurisdiction—because their citizens have been harmed by having their votes diminished through the theft in other states.

So, even if there is no pursuit by federal law enforcement agencies, it does not mean there will be no consequence for the criminal actors of voter fraud—no matter where the fraud took place.

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