Trump’s Legal Team—What’s Their Game Plan (Part I)

President Trump’s legal team has claimed widespread voter fraud was committed in the 2020 election—now, they must prove it.

It is worth noting: 2020 represents a unique set of circumstances as far as elections go.

There was a new form of voting introduced—mail-in ballots, that mimicked absentee ballots but without the controls and protections associated with absentee ballots.

The new ballots were a direct result of Democrats insisting the Coronavirus pandemic demanded greater remote access to voting, hence their introduction into the 2020 election. (Read: Mail-in Ballots Represent New Paradigm)

There were four years of vitriol directed at Donald Trump by the liberal media. (Read: Four Years of Vitriol—Leads to Clean Election?)

Four years of constant, unfounded, accusations of candidate Trump or his campaign team colluding with Russians in the 2016 elections, where liberals claim he stole the election from Hillary Clinton.

There was the impeachment trial presided over by a zealous Adam Schiff—where no hard evidence was presented.

In fact, Mr. Schiff hid information he knew would prove President Trump was innocent of the charges being brought against him. (See: Impeachment)

For four years President Trump was hounded by liberals because he simply beat Hillary Clinton in 2016.

It has all led to a toxic 2020 election atmosphere ripe for motivated liberals (zealots) to engage in criminal acts of voter fraud. (Read: The Zealot Mindset)

But exactly how was the fraud accomplished?

This is where things get sticky—there isn’t just one way voter fraud could be, or was, committed in 2020—there are numerous ways, and each has it’s own particular fingerprint.

In early legal action brought by the Trump campaign in Pennsylvania, the focus was on mail-in ballots.

The Trump election day legal team, including Rudy Guiliani, argued mail-in ballots were being improperly handled or having elements amended by polling workers, either of which would have led to those votes being disqualified.

The legal team’s goal was to prevent hundreds of thousands of mail-in ballots from being entered into the system—i.e. to stop the fraud before it occurred.

Largely, this legal action failed—but it does not mean those mail-in ballots will not face further legal action.

Again, this is where things become confusing.

The media correctly reported the legal action to stop mail-in ballots from being counted in Pennsylvania had not succeeded, but the media failed to tell the whole story.

The portion of the story omitted—which in-turn creates confusion—the mail-in ballots in question have not seen the end of legal action.

The Trump post-election legal team simply must do more work to prove large portions of the mail-in vote in Pennsylvania were fraudulent.

Even discussing the President’s legal team brings a level of confusion.

There is the election day legal team and the post-election day legal team.

All the legal actions, lawsuits, reported by the media as being unfounded or dismissed by the courts for lack of evidence have to do with the election day legal team—and their efforts to prevent voter fraud.

As of the 18th of November, the post-election day legal team had yet to file any lawsuits.

In fact, the post-election legal team was still in information gathering mode.

Even the goals of the two legal teams are different; the election day team was focused on prevention—the post-election team’s concentration is on exposure of actual voter fraud committed during the 2020 election.

To avoid further confusion; we will end this article here and pick up the rest of the story in Part II.

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