Sunday, November 15, 2020

Porter Wright Withdraws from Trump Frivolous Election Lawsuits - Enabling Law Firms Risk Attorney Ethical Violations and Criminal Prosecutions for Federal Election Fraud

The day after Voter March published its blog that law firm Porter Wright is representing Trump and the Republican Party in their specious lawsuit of voter fraud, Porter Wright abruptly withdrew from representation. All major networks have projected that President-Elect Biden has won the Electoral College by a decisive victory of 306 to 232. Voter March is apolitical, and the issue is not that sore loserman Trump is a Republican, but that he is a fascist demagogue who is spreading disinformation and malicious lies about the election. Trump has the support of wimpy and self-serving Republican Senators who know that Biden run won the election fairly and decisively.

Trump has the support of mercenary and unethical attorneys who are willing to do his bidding. See, 1,100 Attorneys Nationwide Express Outrage at Unfounded Lawsuits to Undermine the Presidential Election, Lawyers Defending American Democracy. Open Letter Seeking Accountability for False Claims Of Fraudulent Election, Lawyers Defending American Democracy. Trump’s lawyers in ethics scandal for filing ‘frivolous lawsuits’ to undermine democracy: Laurence Tribe, Raw Story, Nov. 13, 2020. Judges rule against Trump campaign in 6 Pennsylvania cases over absentee ballots, CNN, Nov. 13, 2020. Lawyers Litigating for Trump Suddenly Remember Their Licenses Are on the Line If They Lie to a Judge, Law and Crime, Nov 11.

These remaining "enabling" law firms, including Jones Day, King & Spalding, Statecraft and Consovoy McCarthy are committing serious ethical violations that could lead to severe discipline including suspension and disbarment. These law firms must be held accountable and are jeopardizing the very existence of their law firms, and may be criminally prosecuted for Conspiracy to Commit Federal Election Fraud, 52 U.S. Code § 20511. See Arthur Andersen Goes Out of Business - After nearly nine decades, Andersen ends role as auditor of public companies. ABC News, Aug 31, 2002 By: Louis Posner

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