SCOTUS poised to reconsider hearing election case that accuses U.S. leaders of ignoring fraud, violating their oaths

by Summer Lane

Photo: Alamy

The Supreme Court of the United States (SCOTUS) is reconsidering hearing Brunson v. Alama S. Adams et al., a case that alleges that U.S. executives like Joe Biden, Kamala Harris, and hundreds of members of U.S. Congress “intentionally refused to investigate evidence that the November 2020 presidential election was fraudulent.”

As reported by RSBN, SCOTUS denied hearing the case in early January. The Utah-based petitioner, Mr. Raland Brunson, stated after the court’s decision that he would be filing a petition for reconsideration.

In February, Brunson stated on Facebook that the Supreme Court had set a date, Feb. 17, for conference to reconsider his case for a potential hearing.

He wrote, “If we get 4 votes then our petition will be granted, which means that the Solicitor General, along with her team of expert lawyers, will have the chance to battle it out with the Brunson Brothers and see if the judges will determine that the Oath of Office is important, because right now it might as well not exist. The whole case rests on this one question: If there is no penalty for breaking the Oath of Office, then why have it at all?”

The case, presented individually by Raland Brunson, is also the pet project of the “Brunson Brothers,” whose website stated that they decided to fight the alleged corruption of the U.S. election systems using the courts.

“Whether the election was rigged or not was no longer their main concern,” their website shared, according to RSBN. “What now became the concern was when those members of Congress violated their sworn oath by voting to thwart the investigation.”

President Donald Trump even weighed in on the case on Truth Social, commenting on Brunson’s argument to the courts, which was shared by Just the News:

“A ‘rigged election’ is equivalent to war since both ‘put into power’ a ‘victor,’ he argues, and therefore allegations of ‘a rigged election’ must be investigated.”

Trump remarked, “True—Such a big and important concept!”

Late Friday afternoon, no decision from the court was announced.

Brunson posted on Facebook, “The Supreme Court always posts their decisions the following Monday of Conference (unless it’s a holiday) so we’ll all know the results the first part of next week! (Monday is President’s day, so they might wait till Tuesday). I’m baffled with fact that the opponents of this case are against the Oath of Office, which is the only instrument that protects the Constitution. It’s obvious that those who fiercely object to this case would like to see the Constitution dismantled, torn apart, or altogether eliminated.”

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