Republicans have gained another five seats in the U.S. House. Among the latest declared GOP winners: John James in Michigan, Zach Nunn in Iowa, Anna Paulina Luna in Florida and Anthony D’Espocito in New York.
All told, in the House, Republicans have reached 211 seats. They need only another 7 seats to wrest away a clear House majority from the Democrats. Counting is still under way on 32 seats.
In the Senate, Republicans now lead 49 to 48 seats, with three races — in Arizona, Nevada and Georgia — still left to be determined. Republicans hold a clear lead in Nevada and trail slightly in Arizona. Georgia will hold a Senate run-off election on Dec. 6.
So, despite early pessimism, it appears the Republicans will gain control of both the Senate and House, although by slim majorities. Here with an update is Steve Turley.
Detailed 2020 election analysis done by a member of military intelligence shows not only that President Donald Trump actually won, but also that the Democrats stole five U.S. Senate races. Seth Keshel, an Army captain in military intelligence, offers specifics in an appearance on Bannon’s War Room.
The five GOP candidates who won but had their races stolen through election fraud were identified as: David Perdue, Georgia; Mark Ronchetti, New Mexico; Jason Lewis, Minnesota; Martha McSally, Arizona; and John James, Michigan.
Keshel also shows how the Democrats committed fraud in state after state. In Pennsylvania, for instance, Republicans outstripped Democrats 21 to 1 in new voter registrations over the past year — 242,000 vs. 12,000. Keshel said Trump easily carried the state by at least a 300,000 advantage.
We all know the Democrats cheated like polecats. But how exactly did they pull off the 2020 election and put a senile idiot like Joe Biden into the White House? Here is a short documentary, lasting less than 20 minutes, that spells out in broad strokes the nature of the cheating — where it occurred and how it was done. We must continue to demand election reform or we will never again see an honest election in the United States.