by Sven Magnussen
Grinols v. Electoral College is further confirmation the Courts and the Congress will not intervene in the electoral process of electing the President of the United States. If the people of the United States want a usurper for a president, then so be it.
For those who object to a usurper as President, the Court will only consider their objection after a summons and complaint has been delivered and they file a notice of appearance. Anyone who objects to an appointee or a law, rule or regulation signed into law by a usurper may object in a pretrial hearing with a motion. The De Facto Officer Doctrine does not apply to those who object before trial to a hearing conducted by an appointee of a usurper or a law signed by the usurper.
An objection to an appointee of or a law signed by the usurper prior to trial will not force the Court to consider whether a usurper should vacate, nullify the election, or order an arrest. An objection to an appointee or law signed by the usurper asks the Court for a hearing on the qualifications of the usurper and to order a dismissal of the complaint against the objector.
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