Trump says Americans should not simply move past the ‘2020 presidential election scam’

by Alex Caldwell

President Donald Trump was interviewed by MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell at his Mar-a-Lago residence in Florida on Tuesday. During the interview, the two discussed election integrity and the controversial results of the 2020 presidential race.

Trump expressed to Lindell that Americans should not move past the results of the “2020 presidential election scam” to 2024 because “we’re not going to have a country in three years.”

“I have a lot of good people say, ‘Sir, forget about 2020—you’re going to win, you’re way up in the polls, you’re going to win.’ I say we’re not going to have a country in three years,” he warned.

Trump continued, “This guy [Biden] did this in nine months, he destroyed our country. And I say ‘Make America Great Again,’ that was my theme, and it was going to be ‘Keep America Great.’ America is not great,” he lamented. “America is a laughingstock all over the world.”

Trump added that the mainstream media refuses to discuss the results from last year’s controversial election because “they don’t want it to be revealed.”

“They don’t want it to be revealed. They will do anything to stop it. And when you hear silence, when you hear all of that, that’s the thing they want—silence,” said Trump.

Trump warned that there may not be a country at the time of the next presidential race in 2024 after four years of a President Biden.

The 45th president also told Lindell that Joe Biden’s and the Democrats’ policies was more proof that election fraud took place because more than half of the country could not have supported their platform.

“When you have things like no voter ID, defund the police, open borders, sanctuary cities, all of the stuff they have—I don’t believe 50 percent of the people vote for them,” said Trump. “I think they cheat on elections. And they do other things and that gets [Biden] up to that 50 percent. But they can’t have 50 percent with those policies.”

Trump criticized his former Vice President Mike Pence for not objecting to the certification of the 2020 Electoral College votes at the Capitol Building on Jan. 6, despite objections from U.S. House and Senate members.

“It was very sad when Mike Pence gave those votes over,” he told Lindell. “When you have more votes than there are voters, when you have other things that are so wrong, and that was then. Since then, many other things have happened.”

President Trump criticized Vice President Pence over his refusal to challenged the 2020 Electoral College results that confirmed Biden’s victory over Trump, despite claims of election fraudulences.

Trump has encouraged auditing election results in several states narrowly won by Joe Biden in 2020. In Arizona, an audit of Maricopa County’s election results concluded that nearly 700,000 of the ballots counted had issues, and more than 173,000 of those were outright “fraudulent.” Joe Biden won Arizona by nearly 11,000 votes (49.3 percent to 49.1 percent).

In Wisconsin, the Wisconsin Legislative Audit Bureau concluded that the state’s election was “safe and secure,” but that nearly seven percent of ballot envelopes were missing witness information, which could represent tens of thousands of votes. They also found that many election laws were inconsistent, making 30 recommendations to the state’s elections commission. Biden won Wisconsin by nearly 21,000 votes (49.5 percent to 48.8 percent).

Lindell told Trump that he was also investigating the voter rolls in “red states,” where he suggested fraud took place as well. Trump revealed that he was looking into the results from Texas, a state he won by 630,000 votes (52 percent to 46 percent).

“Even though I won Texas by a lot, they should really look into it,” Trump said. “They should really get to it because you’re going to lose elections in those states eventually—you’re going to lose Texas at some point.”

Lindell told RSBN in September that he planned to bring an election lawsuit before the the U.S. Supreme Court by Thanksgiving. He also revealed that the states were considered “plaintiffs,” and that his team was working to get support from as many attorneys general as possible. At least six attorneys general are involved in the lawsuit, according to Lindell.

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