GA Emperor Kemp Overrules SCOTUS

(Dec. 7, 2020) — Emperor Brian Kemp has joined the coup…of those attempting to overthrow the United States Supreme Court, specifically the well established precedent stating that the governor of a state, and its state constitution, are subordinate to that State’s Legislature, as ordered by Art. II, S. 1 of the Constitution of the United States, which assigns PLENARY authority to the Legislature in Georgia (and every other State) as to the choosing of Presidential Electors… “at any time,” before or after any election.

Emperor Kemp just released the following statement, which is so very wrong:

“While we understand four members of the Georgia Senate are requesting the convening of a special session of the General Assembly, doing this in order to select a separate slate of presidential electors is not an option that is allowed under state or federal law.”

That is absolutely reckless and despotic behavior by Kemp, considering the true unwavering precedent as announced in exact law laid down by the Supreme Court in three separate cases:

“‘Whatever provisions may be made by statute, or by the state constitution, to choose electors by the people, there is no doubt of the right of the legislature to resume the power at any time, for it can neither be taken away nor abdicated.’…From this review, in which we have been assisted by the laborious research of counsel, and which might have been greatly expanded, it is seen that from the formation of the government until now the practical construction of the clause has conceded plenary power to the state legislatures in the matter of the appointment of electors.” McPherson v. Blacker, 146 U.S. 1, 35 (1892).

“This is the source for the statement in McPherson v. Blacker, 146 U.S. 1, 35 (1892), that the state legislature’s power to select the manner for appointing electors is plenary…” Bush v. Gore, 531 U.S. 98, 104 (2000).

“[E]ach State may appoint electors ‘in such Manner as the Legislature thereof may direct.’ Art. II, §1, cl. 2…This Court has described that clause as ‘conveying the broadest power of determination’ over who becomes an elector. McPhersonv.Blacker, 146 U.S. 1, 27 (1892)”.” Chiafolo v. Washington, 591 US _ (2020) ….

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