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Trump Election Fraud Commission Will Finally Have First Public Meeting

President Trump’s election integrity commission will finally hold its first public working session on Sept. 12 in New Hampshire.

The panel will meet at St. Anselm College in Manchester, New Hampshire, according to a notice published Thursday in the Federal Register, and anyone can register to attend.

Trump established the advisory group in May and charged it with uncovering vulnerabilities in America’s election system that lead to ‘fraudulent voter registrations and fraudulent voting.’

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The president has insisted that ‘millions’ of illegal votes were cast against him last November – enough to give Hillary Clinton a moral victory by winning the popular vote.

But there has been no evidence to back up his claim.

Trump won the Electoral College tally by a 306-232 margin, stunning the nation, but he wasn’t satisfied.

Less than three weeks after winning White House, the president tweeted that ‘[i]n addition to winning the Electoral College in a landslide, I won the popular vote if you deduct the millions of people who voted illegally.’

And just days after being sworn in, he told a group of congressional leaders at a White House reception that widespread voter fraud had threatened his victory.

Reports from that meeting described Trump complaining about between 3 million and 5 million illegal votes.

Clinton collected 2.8 million more votes than Trump, largely by running up the score in Democrat-dominated states like California and New York.

Asked the next day if Trump actually believed 3 million or more people voted against him fraudulently, then-White House press secretary Sean Spicer told reporters that ‘the president does believe that, I think he’s stated that before, and stated his concern of voter fraud and people voting illegally during the campaign, and continues to maintain that belief based on studies and evidence people have brought to him.’

Trump had earlier cited a 2012 Pew Research Center report that found 1.8 million deceased people on America’s voter rolls and 2.75 million who were improperly registered in more than one state.

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