The committee is subpoenaing six people on January 6, including two members of the Trump campaign.

The committee is subpoenaing six people on January 6, including two members of the Trump campaign.

The committee is subpoenaing six people on Jan. 6, including two members of the Trump campaign, who urged state voters to provide false claims that Biden lost.

  • The committee says all six were involved in some way with Trump’s plan to appoint “deputy voters” to challenge President Biden’s victory.
  • Two members of the Trump campaign and four senior Republican representatives in states on the battlefield will be forced to testify.
  • Trump campaign spokesman Michael Roman, who is in charge of 2020 election day operations, and his deputy Gary Michael Brown will receive a subpoena.

The House Committee investigating the events of Jan. 6 called on Tuesday six more people orbiting former President Trump to testify.

The committee says all six were involved in some way with Trump’s plan to appoint “deputy voters” to challenge President Biden’s victory.

Two members of the Trump campaign and four senior GOP officials in states where the fighting is underway will be forced to testify about their actions ahead of the January 6, 2021 Capitol riot.

“The Select Committee is looking for information about efforts to send fake voter lists to Washington and change the results of the 2020 election. We are seeking records and testimony from former campaign leaders and other individuals in various states that we believe have relevant information about the planning and implementation of these plans,” committee chairman, Rep. Benny Thompson, MD, said in a statement.

Trump campaign spokesman Michael Roman, who is in charge of 2020 Election Day operations, and his deputy Gary Michael Brown will receive a subpoena, as will Republican lawmakers from Pennsylvania and Arizona — Douglas Mastriano and Mark Fincham, respectively — and Kelly Ward, chairman Republican Party of Arizona, and Laura Cox, former chairman of the Michigan Republican Party.

The House Committee investigating the events of Jan. 6 called on Tuesday six more people orbiting former President Trump to testify.

The House Committee investigating the events of Jan. 6 called on Tuesday six more people orbiting former President Trump to testify.

The committee investigating Jan. 6 says all six were involved in some way with Trump's plan to appoint

The committee investigating Jan. 6 says all six were involved in some way with Trump’s plan to appoint “deputy voters” to challenge President Biden’s victory.

Trump campaign spokesman Michael Roman, who is in charge of 2020 election day operations, and his deputy Gary Michael Brown will receive a subpoena.

Trump campaign spokesman Michael Roman, who is in charge of 2020 election day operations, and his deputy Gary Michael Brown will receive a subpoena.

Arizona State Representative Mark Fincham Dr. Kelly Ward, chairman of the Republican Party of Arizona

Fincham and Ward, pictured above, were both involved in an “alternative voter” conspiracy in Arizona.

Mastriano and Finch signed a letter to then-Vice President Mike Pence on January 5 asking them to delay confirmation of the election results. Cox worked with RNC Chair Ronna McDaniel to delay confirmation of Michigan’s election results.

The committee has already questioned more than 550 people and subpoenaed dozens of others. Last month, the committee subpoenaed 14 of the 84 Republicans from seven different states who served as Trump’s bogus group of alternative electors in a scheme to cancel the election.

Rudy Giuliani led the Trump campaign in a plot to appoint “deputy” electors in seven states, won by President Joe Biden, to fake the results of the Electoral College on January 6.

CNN reported Thursday that members of the Trump campaign were far more involved in the scheme than previously reported.

The committee is subpoenaing six people on January 6, including two members of the Trump campaign.

Giuliani, a Trump campaign lawyer and former mayor of New York, coordinated the process from state to state, appearing on at least one phone call, network sources said.

The campaign found supporters who joined the “alternative” electoral rolls by providing them with meeting space in state buildings on December 14, the day of the Electoral College’s official meeting.

Ward, subpoenaed Tuesday, helped coordinate the fake voters.

After that, fake certificates were sent to the National Archives indicating the lists of voters supporting Trump.

Trump administration officials briefed the plan on the morning of December 14.

“As we speak, an alternative list of contested states will be voting today, and we are going to send those results to Congress,” Trump’s top immigration adviser Steven Miller said on Fox & Friends that morning.

“This ensures that all of our remedies remain open,” Miller continued. “It means that if we win these cases in the courts, we can order that these alternative voters be certified.”

However, only documents from Pennsylvania and New Mexico contained language that said the voter rolls would be stand-ins if a court overturned Biden’s victory.

Documents from Georgia, Arizona, Michigan, Wisconsin, and Nevada falsely claimed that voters were legitimate.

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