Pennsylvania has a good chance, under current polling, to end up being the tipping point between Biden and Trump in the Electoral College. Like Wisconsin, it was a vitally important, narrowly decided battleground in 2016, one where Trump won by less than 45,000 votes. This time, disputes over ballot envelopes alone could endanger 100,000 votes there, and that’s only one part of the Republicans’ legal blitz against voting procedures in the state. The president’s newly invented election night deadline for resolving the results would exclude the absentee count in even Trump-friendly jurisdictions, but that doesn’t matter to a man who isn’t trying to get more votes.
There is no way for Trump to honestly or plausibly win the state on Nov. 3. All he can do is emptily say he’s the winner, and hope his personally stacked federal courts and the minority-controlled state legislatures back him up. It may be a plan to hold onto the presidency, but it can’t any longer be called a plan to win an election.
‘Desperate’ Trump ripped as being ‘like a neglected child obsessing over being loved’ after rally meltdown
“Omar. Omar is our secret weapon,” he told his supporters. “She doesn’t love our country, you know?
I don’t like people that don’t love our country.”
Biden aides panic over Black and Latinx turnout in key swing states
“Despite record early-vote turnout around the country, there are warning signs for Biden. In Arizona, two-thirds of Latino registered voters have not yet cast a ballot. In Florida, half of Latino and Black registered voters have not yet voted but more than half of White voters have cast ballots, according to data from Catalist, a Democratic data firm. In Pennsylvania, nearly 75% of registered Black voters have not yet voted, the data shows,” the report explained. “The firm’s analysis of early vote numbers also show a surge of non-college educated White voters, who largely back President Donald Trump, compared to voters of color, who overwhelmingly support Biden.”