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Republicans in Texas have asked the court to sue some 127,000 initial ballots Voting by Harris County voters, it was argued, was a drive-thru vote in a heavily Democratic area – U.S. Violates the constitution and is considered invalid.
Plaintiffs argue that Drive-Thrones is an illegal extension of the curbside poll, available at all polling stations in the county and designated for people with illness or disability.
Democratic Harris County Clerk Chris Hollins dismissed the claim as “baseless.” In an interview with NPR Weekend Edition.
He said this was just an American attempt to get rid of voters. He said no one knew who the vote was for and that rejecting them would affect thousands of Republicans.
In Houston, U.S. District Judge Andrew Henan, who is seen as a deeply rooted federal magistrate, is ready to rule on the complaint.
During the campaign, Republicans and President Trump have fundamentally claimed that various efforts – particularly mail-in voting – have paved the way for voter fraud aimed at including them among the coronavirus epidemics.
Election security experts have repeatedly said that there is no evidence of widespread fraud among voters, despite active attempts at obscure sowing among voters.
The Harris County ballot case is set to be heard Monday morning.
Hollins said Sunday that he expects to win, but “in the most extreme negative scenario, we will need to encourage those 127,000 voters in Harris County to return on Tuesday and hold a temporary vote to ensure they have a vote in any case. Count. We hope.” We hope it doesn’t happen. “
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