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Congress certifies Biden victory, and Trump pledges 'orderly transition' of power [with Comment by Patrick H. Bellringer]

Daniel Charles

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PATRKCK H. BELLRINGER:  I have a comment to make concerning this article.  Remember, you are watching a "movie".  All this has been planned years in advance, and Mr. Trump knows it all.  He was carefully trained for 35 years to become the one to restore the Republic.  Mr. Pence was taken out longr ago, and what you see is a look-a-like.  The reason Trump said what he did is to calm the enemy and let them know that "they won" and not attqack him.  However, behind the scenes is another story. Don't forget Trump is playing 4D chess and the DS [Deep State] is playing marbles. Trump's plans have been made long ago and everything is playing out as planned...secretly and steathly.

Stay calm, sit back and watch the show.  I wrote an Hello, Central several years ago that tells about this plan and how Trump fits perfectly into it.  What I said in that Hello Central is now playing out for all to see.  Anne will post that Hello Central today. 

You live in exciting times.  It "ain't" over yet!  PHB



Congress certified President-elect Joe Biden's victory just before 4 a.m. on Thursday morning, after which President Trump committed to an "orderly transition" of power in two weeks.

Vice President Mike Pence read the final Electoral College tally, 306 votes for Biden and Vice President-elect Kamala Harris and 232 for Trump and Pence, capping a tumultuous day in which a violent, pro-Trump mob broke into the U.S. Capitol.

With that announcement, following a failed attempt by some GOP lawmakers to challenge some of the results, Biden is set to be sworn in at noon on Jan. 20.


Dan Scavino, the White House deputy chief of staff for communications and director of social media, issued a message from Trump, who just hours earlier claimed he won the election and pledged never to concede.

“Even though I totally disagree with the outcome of the election, and the facts bear me out, nevertheless there will be an orderly transition on January 20th," Trump said. "I have always said we would continue our fight to ensure that only legal votes were counted. While this represents the end of the greatest first term in presidential history, it’s only the beginning of our fight to Make America Great Again!”

Hours earlier, on Wednesday, Trump had exhorted a crowd estimated in the hundreds of thousands to march on Capitol Hill as Congress was set to conduct the task of certifying each state's electoral votes. While some streamed peacefully to the building, pandemonium erupted when scores sought to enter, pressing past barricades and clashing with police. Once inside, lawmakers and media hunkered down or fled while the hordes roamed through the sea of power, some even posting selfies on social media.

One woman was shot and killed inside the building by law enforcement, and dozens were arrested. Police revealed that three others died as a result of the chaos. According to Washington, D.C., Police Chief Robert Contee, one adult woman and two adult men died from separate medical emergencies. As the chaos unfolded, Trump urged the crowd to "go home in peace" in a series of tweets, but it took the efforts of local and federal authorities and a 6 p.m. curfew to restore order. Lawmakers resumed the deliberations around 8 p.m. Wednesday, with many decrying the earlier chaos and laying the blame at Trump's feet.

Trump and his legal team have claimed that Democratic governors and state courts in Pennsylvania, Arizona, Georgia, and other locations changed the election rules set by their own state legislatures in violation, they say, of the U.S. Constitution. They also argued that other improprieties occurred that caused Trump's election night lead to wither away. Ironically, some lawmakers who had previously indicated they would support a challenge to certain states' vote counting changed their minds in light of the events earlier on Wednesday.

With Thursday's action, there no longer appears to be any viable path for Trump to contest the election.