A tang news article hi New York Times nih an von ttialmi, a fiannak zawn te ka copy. Mirangca a rel kholomi caah, a tawinak in ka von ttial tthan lai.
US phunghrampi, article II, section 1 ah “ Senate President nih Senate le House aiawh an hmai ah Certificates dihlak cu a awn/open lai i, votes cu rel a si lai” tiah an ttial.
US ram 50 states ning in electoral result certificates, cabawm ah an khumhmi cu boxes pa 2 chung ah an sanh lai i, meeting tuahnak ah thim tharmi pahnih, house aiawh le Senator nih an von luhpi lai i, Senate President ( Mike Pence) hmai ah pakhat hnu pakhat in an chuah lai. Cun, a rak luhpitu, ( tellers) nihcun state by state in electoral college result cu, aww thangpi in an rel lai i, state Kip result an relmi kha, House in a si ah, Senate in an si ah, member pakhat khat nih catial tein, objection/cohlanglonak an submit khawh. Cohlanglonak an submit mi cu, House in dirpitu pakhat le Senate in dirpitu pakhat co-signed 2 an ngeih lawng ah an biatung a dir kho lai. Dirpitu an ngei lo ahcun, an biatung a thi colh lai.
Cutin, objection tuahtu nih dirpitu an ngei i, an biatung a dir sual ahcun, House chungtel pawl kha, an room/ chamber ah an lut tthan lai. Cun, Senate pawl zong anmah chamber ah an lut ve lai i, biatung a dirmi kong cu Suimilam 2 tluk a dang tein ceihhmainak/debate an ngei veve lai. Cun, cu hnu ah House he Senate he an tthu tti tthan lai i, House le Senate ifonh in, ceihhmainak/ debate an ngei tthan lai i, Objection an tuahmi State ah electoral result kha “disqualify” tuah ding or tuahlo ding vote an thlak te lai. hi vial siseh. A tawinak in a tang news article ka von thaimi a si. Credit-Zasang Cinzah
Mirangca in relchap:Constitution leaves it up to Congress to make the results final shortly before Inauguration Day. Article II, Section 1 says, “The president of the Senate shall, in the presence of the Senate and House of Representatives, open all the certificates, and the votes shall then be counted.”
To that end, on Jan. 6, envelopes containing certificates showing the electoral results from all 50 states will be carried into the House chamber inside two bound mahogany boxes that date from the 19th century. Representatives of the newly sworn-in House and Senate, called “tellers” for the occasion, will pull them out one by one to determine whether each “seems to be regular in form and authentic” and present them to the president of the Senate in this case, Mr. Pence for inspection and approval.
Lawmakers can object to any state’s results, but there is a high bar for rejection.Congress has long interpreted the constitutional language to mean that lawmakers can lodge objections to the results as they are tallied. The current process was circumscribed in the Electoral Count Act of 1887.
It says that as the tellers read through the electoral results state by state, members of the House and Senate can submit objections in writing to a given state’s results. The objections only hold weight if they are co-signed by at least one member of each chamber; if not, they fail and the session quickly moves on.
It is not uncommon for a member of just one chamber to submit an objection as an act of protest. It happened most recently in 2017, when several Democrats objected to Mr. Trump’s win in key states, based on Russian election interference. But Mr. Trump’s opponent, Hillary Clinton, had already conceded and no Democratic senator joined the effort, so the objections were quickly rejected.
Instances of a House member and a senator teaming up are more rare and last took place in 2005. If it occurred, the joint session would immediately pause so lawmakers could go back to their respective chambers to debate the objection for up to two hours. They would then vote on whether to toss out the electoral results of the state in question. Both chambers would have to agree to reject the votes, something that has not happened since the Reconstruction era.
“By ensuring that both chambers must reject a submission, you reduce the risk of Congress going rogue electorally and repudiating the results of a state,” said Edward B. Foley, a constitutional law professor at Ohio State University who studies the electoral process.
If a senator did sign on to challenge the results, Republicans could force Congress into a final, messy debate over Mr. Trump’s refusal to concede defeat and his baseless claims of election fraud, which have been roundly rejected in court.
Given Democrats’ control of the House and Republicans’ narrow Senate majority, almost no one expects that they would have the votes to succeed in disqualifying a state much less five. But the debate and vote alone would put Republicans in a difficult position, forcing them to choose between an uncompromising president and their belief in the electoral process. Their choices could likely go a long way in setting the future course of the party, faith in American elections and the perceived legitimacy of a Biden presidency by the Republican base.