Rogue Courts in Conflict with Own Rulings

Attorney Lin Wood and President Donald Trump

In Wisconsin, CBS reported the state Supreme Court has denied the right of Donald Trump to bring lawsuits against the alleged massive election fraud in several key battleground states.  In the Wisconsin ruling, earlier this month, the court claimed that Trump’s claims were “filed too late.” CBS reports:

“In the 4-3 ruling, the court’s three liberal justices were joined by conservative swing Justice Brian Hagedorn who said three of Trump’s four claims were filed too late and the other was without merit. The ruling ends Trump’s legal challenges in state court.”


These rulings are preposterous because you cannot file a claim against someone until after they have wronged you.  This is not a Philip K. Dick novel.

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However, taking the lead from such previous Trump rulings, Lin Wood chose to file a case in Georgia prior to the upcoming runoff elections instead of afterward.  By doing this, he hoped his case would be impervious to the claims made against Trump’s previously dismissed cases due to their timeliness.  Lin Wood, however, was wrong:

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“Even if Wood could demonstrate a particularized injury through either his theory of vote dilution or disparate treatment, his claims are far too conclusive and speculative to satisfy Article III’s “concreteness” requirement.”

So, because Wood filed his case before the event had happened, his claims are speculative.

It turns out that, if you are not a globalist, you can neither file a legal case prior to an event or after the event.  Lin Wood Responded with this tweet:

The judge, having received a 270-page set of evidence from Wood at 6PM, somehow managed to pull an all-nighter and read the entire thing in less than 18 hours.  He also managed to respond with a 20-page dismissal of the case without a trial by 11am the next morning

Or perhaps he didn’t read it at all, had the 20-page dismissal pre-prepared beforehand, and never intended to hear any case from Lin Wood or anyone else regarding any elections.

Which one do you think is more likely?

So, what have we learned from all this?

One Twitter user sums it all up perfectly:


We are in a post-legal America.

That doesn’t leave a lot of good options for adjudication of disputes.

Let us hope President Trump uses the remaining powers and time he still has to resolve this tyrannical coup that has overtaken all of our institutions.


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