A former attorney general of New Hampshire is disputing President Trump's claim that voter fraud in the state cost former Sen.
Commissioner Ellen Weintraub issued a statement on Friday afternoon calling on Trump to "immediately share his evidence with the public and with the appropriate law-enforcement authorities so that his allegations may be investigated promptly and thoroughly". "Allegations of this magnitude can not be ignored".
She said Trump had alleged "an astonishing voter fraud scheme that he claims denied him and former Sen".
As President Donald Trump hurls unfounded allegations of colossal fraud in last fall's election, lawmakers in at least 20 states are pushing to make it harder to register or to vote.
6 dead, dozens injured in powerful quake in southern Philippines
At least 30 aftershocks have rattled the surrounding areas in the hours following the quake, the Institute measured. Several buildings including a state college were heavily damaged and a bridge also collapsed.
Politico reports that, during a meeting with several senators this week, the president claimed that he had lost the state of New Hampshire because a bunch of voters from MA were illegally bused up to vote in the Granite State. Kelly Ayotte, who has handled Gorsuch's confirmation process for the White House.
It's well known that the president of the United States is convinced that he lost the popular vote in November because 3 million people voted illegally - though they didn't.
Trump said last Sunday he will have Vice President Mike PenceMike (Michael) Richard PenceWhite House adviser Miller dodges question on whether Trump has confidence in Flynn Election commissioner to Trump: Show evidence of voter fraud Climate change is a clear and present danger to USA security MORE oversee a special commission to oversee voter fraud.
"Thousands" of MA residents were "brought in on buses" to vote in the Granite State, Trump said at the meeting, sources tell Politico.