During a private lunch meeting with a bipartisan group of 10 senators on Thursday, Trump reportedly suggested that he and Republican Senator Kelly Ayotte would have won New Hampshire in the November elections if not for the "thousands" of people who were "brought in on buses" from neighboring MA to "illegally" vote in the battleground state.
A former attorney general of New Hampshire is disputing President Trump's claim that voter fraud in the state cost former Sen.
On Thursday, President Donald Trump claimed once again that his election was marred by a grand conspiracy of voter fraud that did everything but accomplish the only possible goal such a scheme could want, preventing his election.
Politico and The Associated Press reported that Trump made the claims Thursday during a private lunch meeting with a bipartisan group of 10 senators about judge Neil Gorsuch's nomination to the Supreme Court. Kelly Ayotte, who has handled Gorsuch's confirmation process for the White House. "Allegations of this magnitude can not be ignored", she said.
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Weintraub is a Democratic member of the six-member commission that is tasked with overseeing campaign finance rules and providing information on federal elections. Earlier this week Trump alleged that thousands of voters from MA had been successful in illegally voting in New Hampshire.
Trump has said that fraud may account for his loss nationwide in the popular vote to Clinton by almost 3 million votes.
Allegations of drive-by voters have plagued New Hampshire elections, including accusations by former U.S. Sen.
Trump repeatedly warned of voter fraud during the 2016 race, but has since doubled-down on the idea after Electoral College win in November.