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2020 Election

Trump Will Continue Rallies, Plans To Brandish Obituaries of People Who Voted

President Trump plans to continue campaign-style rallies – including brandishing obituaries for people who allegedly voted – as he continues to wage a legal battle against the election results.

Axios reported on the Trump campaign’s plans following shortly after the media’s declaration that Biden had won the 2020 contest.

Four advisors to the President told Axios that “President Trump plans to brandish obituaries of people who supposedly voted but are dead” and “hold campaign-style rallies.”

It is, they observe, “an effort to prolong his fight against apparent insurmountable election results.”

Have President Trump's four years in office been a success?


The sources claim the obituaries will serve as “specific pieces of evidence” aimed at supporting the President’s yet unproven claims of massive election fraud.


Rallies, Obituaries, and an All-Out War For the Trump Campaign

Aside from the rallies and obituaries, the Trump campaign has made it very clear they do not intend to concede to Joe Biden until they’ve explored every legal avenue.

And they’re developing a ground game to fight the battles.

“We want to make sure we have an adequate supply of manpower on the ground for man-to-man combat,” one adviser told Axios.

Legal challenges continue in the states of Georgia, Arizona and Pennsylvania, with over 90 campaign staffers being shifted to the Peach State from Florida.

The Trump rallies appear to be an effort to inform supporters of the specific legal challenges that lie ahead.


Did Dead People Vote in the 2020 Election?

The Tru plan to brandish obituaries at his campaign-style rallies appears to be an attempt to seize the narrative away from mainstream media outlets who have denied dead people cast votes in the election.

Several social media posts have made the claim but concrete evidence has not been presented as of yet. And the media has repeatedly fact-checked the claim and reported it as false.

The Michigan State Department, where some of the unproven allegations have been swirling, labeled the notion “misinformation.”

“Ballots of voters who have died are rejected in Michigan, even if the voter cast an absentee ballot and then died before Election Day,” they tweeted.


Does President Trump have something up his sleeve planned for these rallies that would counter the fact-checkers?

Read more at the Political Insider

Rusty Weiss

Rusty Weiss is a freelance journalist focusing on the conservative movement and its political agenda. He has been writing conservatively charged articles for several years in the upstate New York area, and his writings have appeared in the Daily Caller, American Thinker,, Big Government, the Times Union, and the Troy Record. He is also Editor of one of the top conservative blogs of 2012, the Mental Recession.

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  1. “Four advisors to the President told Axios…It is, they observe, ‘โ€œan effort to prolong his fight against apparent insurmountable election results.’โ€

    There is no such statement in the Axios article which you cite.
    Please provide a citation for this quote.

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