During his CPAC Dallas speech, President Donald Trump spoke about a letter from the former U.S. Attorney for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania, William McSwain, saying that he was not allowed to do his job, Trump said, to investigate allegations involving the election.
Now Trump has released the letter McSwain wrote to him and it’s definitely interesting.
— Dr. Nickarama (@nickaramaOG) July 13, 2021
In it, McSwain, says the election was a “partisan disgrace,” that the Democratic officials “made up their own rules and did not follow the law.” and he said that Trump had a right to be upset about it.
President Trump, you were right to be upset about the way the Democrats ran the 2020 election in Pennsylvania – it was a partisan disgrace. The Governor, the Secretary of the Commonwealth, and the partisan State Supreme Court made up their own rules and did not follow the law. Even worse, the State Attorney General, Josh Shapiro – the very person responsible for the enforcement of state election law – declared days before Election Day that you could not win the election. It would be hard to imagine a more irresponsible statement by a law enforcement officer, especially during a hotly contested election. In light of such statements, it is hardly surprising that many Pennsylvanians lack faith in our state’s election results.
On Election Day and afterwards, our Office received various allegations of voter fraud and election irregularities. As part of my responsibilities as U.S. Attorney, I wanted to be transparent with the public and, of course, investigate fully any allegations. Attorney General Barr, however, instructed me not to make any public statements or put out any press releases regarding possible election irregularities. I was also given a directive to pass along serious allegations to the State Attorney General for investigation – the same State Attorney General who had already declared that you could not win.
I disagreed with that decision, but those were my orders. As a Marine infantry officer, I was trained to follow the chain of command and to respect the orders of
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