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Supreme Court Will Soon Decide if 75 Million Voters Can Be Disenfranchised

“A republic, if you can keep it.” Ben Franklin when aske, d paraphrasing here, what have we got, a republic or an autocracy [monarchy]/’

We have 2 options: either we entirely put an end to this oppressive takeover, or we completely accept the unsure and difficult path ahead. The Supreme Court has actually agreed to consider Trump’s appeal concerning the decision to remove him from the Colorado tally.

The Supreme Court accepted hear previous President Donald Trump’s interest the Colorado Supreme Court’s choice to kick him off the state’s tally.

On December 19, the Colorado Supreme Court made a decision stating that Trump can not be included as a prospect in the state’s main election based upon Section 3 of the 14th Amendment. The Supreme Court set up oral arguments to examine Trump’s appeal on February 8, 2024.

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Trump appealed the ruling to the Supreme Court on Wednesday. The Colorado Republican Party previously submitted a separate appeal Dec. 27.

“The question of eligibility to work as President of the United States is correctly booked for Congress, not the state courts, to think about and choose,” Trump’s petition stated. “By thinking about the concern of President Trump’s eligibility and barring him from the tally, the Colorado Supreme Court arrogated Congress’ authority.”

Area 3 of the 14th Amendment prevents individuals who took an oath to the Constitution and after that engaged in insurrection from holding office.

The deadline for Trump’s brief, in addition to any other amicus curiae briefs, is January 18. The participant’s short is due on January 31, and Trump’s reply brief is due on February 5, as per the Court’s guidelines.

On Friday, a group of twenty-seven states submitted a legal document to the Supreme Court, prompting them to reverse the choice made in Colorado.

In December, the decision provided by the Colorado Supreme Court was recognized as venturing into unfamiliar area.

The Supreme Court is most likely to decide in favor of Trump in the cases brought against him, consisting of those from Colorado and Maine, along with the ones brought by Jack Smith. This is due to the fact that the Court will likely dismiss the cases due to jurisdictional problems, indicating that the cases did not follow the appropriate procedures for bringing a case to the Supreme Court. In addition, the Jack Smith cases will likely be dismissed on procedural grounds, as the special prosecutor was not effectively nominated and validated by the Senate. The rulings will likely be unanimous and will prevent addressing the underlying issues of whether Trump ought to be permitted on the ballot or prosecuted for J6-related criminal offenses.

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