President Matt Gates said the Supreme Court’s decision not to hear the Trump-backed Texas case, which overturns election results in four states, was an “erosion of power” by state legislatures.
“The real accident of the court ruling was the erosion of the power of the state legislatures to make electoral law. The main challenge for Texas was the changes that were not made by the state legislatures by other officials who invested in that power.”
“All eyes are on January 6. I doubt there will be a little discussion and discourse.” On Jan. 6, Congress will meet to certify the results of the Electoral College vote, which will take place on Monday.
“This is not a case of the Trump campaign failing to provide evidence. It is a failure of the courts to use jurisdiction effectively, ”the Florida Republican Party continued.
“The leave to file the State of Texas Complaints Bill is denied because it does not fall under Article III of the Constitution,” the Supreme Court order states. “Texas has not shown any judicial interest in the way another state conducts its elections. All other pending movements are dismissed as moot.”
Judges Samuel Alito and Clarence Thomas would have heard the case – as if issuing a restraining order against the election process, without providing any other relief. They said they had “no vision on any other issue.”
The “summary status” of Supreme Court cases involves first parties, in which case, Texas asks the court to hear the case. Opposition summaries are filed by those on the other side of the case. First parties are allowed to file a “response summary,” which Texas did Friday morning.
“Defendant States do not take seriously the serious issues raised by Texas, choose to hide behind other court seats and decisions that Texas cannot participate in, and misinterpret both the relief Texas expects and the justification for that relief,” Texas sums Wisconsin, Pennsylvania News Summaries.
Texas continues: “A restraining order must be issued because defendants cannot defend their actions – cannot.”
The efforts, led by Texas Republican Attorney General Ken Paxton, have been supported by several high-ranking Texas legislators, including Coke Greg Abbott, Lt. Gov. Dan Patrick and House Speaker Dennis Ponnan. One hundred and six Republicans in Congress filed an amicus summary in support of the Texas case.
The judges may have agreed to hear the case and immediately dismissed it or ruled in favor of Texas or they may have requested oral arguments before the verdict. They refused to hear it directly.
A key feature of the Texas case is that the four states that sued – all of which played for President-elect Joe Biden – unconstitutionally changed electoral laws in their jurisdictions or administrative branches when only the legislature allowed it. Electoral law. The summary said Friday that all four states had failed to adequately refute the notion that their entire election was invalid.
“Defendants cannot be trusted to have altered electoral laws in illegal ways or for the electorate to prioritize such changes,” Texas said succinctly. “Accordingly, Texas has a chance to win qualifications.”
All four states, meanwhile, said changes in their electoral changes would be consistent with laws approved by their legislatures and criticized Texas for undermining the U.S. electoral process.
Seventeen red states weighed in support of Texas, while more than 20 states and territories supported Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, Michigan and Georgia. A further 106 Republicans supported the Texas case.
Fox News’ Tyler Olson, Shannon Prem and Bill Myers contributed to the report.
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