Trump campaign lawyer, former New York Mayor Rudy Giuliani said that the recent dismissal of local and federal courts for election fraud lawsuit was not discouraged. He explained that a court is not necessary, and that the lawsuit is launched to spread the truth.

He also emphasized that the Constitution gives state assembly the power to decide presidential elections.

Recently, the U.S. local and federal courts dismissed the Trump campaign’s lawsuits in six key states: Arizona, Georgia, Michigan, Minnesota, Nevada, and Wisconsin .

On Friday (December 4), the Arizona court dismissed the lawsuit of state’s GOP chairman Kelli Ward. The lawsuit accused of election fraud and President Trump’s vote transferred to Biden. The state’s GOP immediately responded: “See you at the Supreme Court.”

Giuliani was not discouraged by the dismissal of these lawsuits. In an interview with Fox News anchor Hannity on Friday night, Giuliani said: “The simple fact is that we don’t need a court. The U.S. Constitution entrusts the sole power to determine presidential elections. The state legislature.”

He added: “In fact, if we go back to the founding fathers (the established system), they will tell us that we are making mistakes. This (presidential election) should be passed directly to the House of Representatives and Senate of each state, and they should have a hearing, they should have facts and they should decide what the correct voting account (to whom) is.”

Giuliani also explained why the lawsuit was filed, “I want to go to court so that the facts can be published.” He said.

The Trump campaign has filed at least 46 lawsuits.

In the interview, Giuliani mentioned the surveillance video of the State Farm Stadium in Georgia. The video and witnesses revealed some shady elections.

Giuliani said that the video was “explosive” and “represents that the number of votes stolen exceeds the number of votes that can reverse the results of the election.”

On Friday (December 4), The Amistad Project of the non-partisan Thomas More Society released a white paper showing that because the US Constitution will specify the presidential election, the final power of the electors is handed over to the state assembly. The representatives elected by the people are responsible for judging the relevant facts and appointing appropriate electors.

The white paper also shows that the December 8 “safe harbor” deadline for appointing presidential Electors does not apply to states where flagrant violations of state election laws affected the outcome of the popular vote. In fact, the only Constitutionally-set date in the election process is the assumption of office by the President on January 20. 

The Amistad Project has filed litigation in several key swing states arguing that illegal conduct by state and local officials led to more than 1.2 million potentially fraudulent ballots, including illegal votes that were counted and legal votes that were not counted. In each state, the number of potentially fraudulent ballots far exceeds the margin separating the leading presidential candidate.

Because the U.S. Constitution places ultimate authority for designating presidential Electors in the hands of state legislatures, it is the responsibility of the people’s elected representatives to judge the relevant facts and appoint an appropriate slate of Electors, subject only to the sole deadline set forth in the U.S. Constitution — 12:00 noon on January 20, 2021.