An investigation is no substitute for a new election.
U.S. Copyright Office has recognized Jerroll Sanders as the sole owner and author of the Revote writ of mandamus that is now before the U.S. Supreme Court seeking a redo of the 2016 election:
In the writ, Sanders argues the following:
- The United States had an obligation to protect the States against cyber invasions during the 2016 elections pursuant to Article IV § 4.
- The United States knew a foreign adversary was invading U.S. cyberspaces and intruding into State election systems.
- The United States failed to take sufficient actions to prevent cyber intrusions into State election systems during the 2016 elections.
- No one can identify with certainty the extent to which cyber intrusions determined election outcomes.
- Congressional leaders and the President of the United States took an Oath of Office to defend the Constitution of the United States against all enemies foreign and domestic.”
- The manner in which the U.S. elected officials exercised their powers during the 2016 Inauguration is in conflict with their Oath of Office pledge.
- Permitting a foreign adversary to help select America’s most powerful leaders has catastrophic implications.
- Contrary to well-settled law, the U.S. Supreme can provide injunctive relief and declaratory relief—non-political remedies—under Article IV § 4 pursuant to the Court’s powers of judicial review.