by Sharon Rondeau
(Nov. 29, 2020) — “Select members” of the Arizona legislature will meet on an “urgent” basis with members of the Trump campaign’s legal team, which is disputing the reported results of the state’s presidential winner, on Monday, November 30, beginning at 9:00 a.m. local time, according to an EventBrite announcement.
“The President’s legal team will be present from DC to assist in a fact finding hearing with select members of the Arizona House and Senate and a panel of experts,” the announcement reads. “The goal will be to gather the evidence that justifies calling a special session to contemplate what happened and take immediate action accordingly.
The press release continues:
We are pleased that the State Legislatures in Pennsylvania, Arizona and Michigan will be convening hearings to examine the November 3rd presidential election,” Personal Attorney to President Donald J. Trump, Jenna Ellis.
State Legislatures are uniquely qualified and positioned to hold hearings on election irregularities and fraud before electors are chosen. As established in Article 2, Section 1.2 of the United States Constitution, State Legislatures have the sole authority to select their representatives to the Electoral College, providing a critical safeguard against voter fraud and election manipulation.
Free registration and admission are reportedly “sold out,” the announcement reads.
On Tuesday, The Arizona Republic reported that no meeting was on the legislative schedule for Monday. On Sunday, a representative responded to this writer through the “EventBrite” portal confirming that the event will be livestreamed by “Epoch Times…Western J, OAN, AVN.”
A YouTube url from RightSide Broadcasting indicates the hearing will be livestreamed there as well.
However, the meeting is not a formal legislative hearing and is being held at a Phoenix hotel.
Attorney Sidney Powell, who is not a member of the campaign’s legal team, has recently claimed to have a witness stating that Biden and other Democrats in Arizona’s November 3 election were given 35,000 votes at the outset.
Legislators who will be hosting the hearing have indicated they believe a special legislative session might be necessary to review “statistical anomalies” and potential election “fraud,” Arizona Central reported on Friday.