Boebert Initiates Recall Effort

( – Following an unashamed witch hunt targeting former president Donald Trump, four officials from the Colorado Republican Party escalated their criticism towards Democratic Secretary of State Jena Griswold for trying to exclude Trump from the state’s primary ballot.

The criticism came shortly after the Supreme Court unanimously overturned such exclusion efforts.

Expressed in a pointedly worded letter, the rebuke charged Griswold with attempting to “disenfranchise millions of Coloradans” through a “selfish political decision to rig the primary election” unfavorably against Trump.

Alongside outspoken Representative Lauren Boebert, the letter saw signatures from Colorado GOP Chairman Dave Williams, Vice Chairwoman Hope Scheppelman and Secretary Anna Ferguson.

The letter forcefully stated:

“With today’s unanimous decision by the Supreme Court of the United States to keep President Donald J. Trump on the Colorado primary ballot, it is now even more clear Coloradans should have zero faith in you to adequately protect their right to vote and oversee elections in the state of Colorado.”

It went on to note that although the Supreme Court justices hold different views on several issues, they came together to condemn Griswold’s “reckless” attempt to disqualify President Donald J. Trump from the ballot.

In light of the Supreme Court’s ruling, Boebert and her colleagues said the Colorado Republican Party was ready to explore “all legal options available to us … including a formal recall effort” to hold Griswold accountable for her efforts to compromise Trump’s candidacy.

Griswold expressed she was “disappointed” the Supreme Court’s decision shot down her attempt to exclude the leading 2024 GOP contender from Colorado’s primary ballot on the grounds of his alleged role as an “oath-breaking [insurrectionist].”

Initially, the Colorado Supreme Court ruled to keep Trump off the ballot in December by invoking the Fourteenth Amendment’s Section Three, which bars individuals from federal office if they have engaged in insurrection or rebellion against the U.S.

Despite the Supreme Court’s three liberal justices expressing dissatisfaction with the rationale used by their conservative counterparts, all nine justices concurred that the insurrection clause’s enforcement is a matter reserved for Congress, not the states.

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