QAnon Rep. Vows to Disrupt Electoral College Vote Count as Trump Tweets 'See Everyone in D.C.'

Incoming Georgia representative Marjorie Taylor Greene, has once again stated that she intends to formally object when Congress gathers will gather next month to receive the election results as President Donald Trump appeared to urge his supporters to also protest in the capitol the same day.

Greene, a supporter of the QAnon conspiracy theory who was elected to Congress in November after running in Georgia's 14th Congressional District unopposed, is backing Trump's baseless claims that he lost the election as a result of mass voter fraud.

Despite all legal arguments being thrown out or rejected by the Supreme Court and the Electoral College formally declaring President-elect Joe Biden the winner, both Greene and Trump are hoping to further spread doubt about the election on January 6 when the House and Senate lawmakers gathers to approve the results.

The event, usually an unremarkable routine formality, could be exploited to further spread misinformation about the election results if one representative and one senator jointly object to the results given by slates of electors as they're read aloud.

Under the Electoral Count Act of 1877, if this happens the process is paused while both the House and Senate debate the objection before voting whether to sustain it.

Greene has once again said she will object to the reading of the results on January 6 in a December 26 tweet, with Alabama GOP Rep. Mo Brooks and Senator-elect Tommy Tuberville also saying they are considering challenging the election results using the law dating back more than 130 years on January 6.

"In ten days, I'll join with my colleagues on the House floor in objecting to the Electoral College certification so the American people can see the clear evidence of voter fraud that occurred across this country on November 3," Greene tweeted.

Green previously tweeted that she intends of disrupting the process along with Brooks in a tweet on December 19.

"As soon as I met with Mo on December 2nd, I knew that I was in 100%," she wrote.

Greene is one of the most high-profile political figures to have backed the radical conspiracy theory QAnon, which believes waging a secret war against the "deep state" and high-profile Satan-worshipping pedophiles.

Since November, its supporters have also turned their attention to believing the election was rigged, with attorneys Lin Wood and Sidney Powell attempting to overturn several results based on a number of disputed claims and misinformation.

Trump appeared to again suggest his supporters descended upon Washington on January 6 to protest against what he has continually referred to as "rigged election."

"The 'Justice' Department and the FBI have done nothing about the 2020 Presidential Election Voter Fraud, the biggest SCAM in our nation's history, despite overwhelming evidence," Trump tweeted.

"They should be ashamed. History will remember. Never give up. See everyone in D.C. on January 6th."

Trump previously suggested there will be "wild" protests taking place in the capital as Congress takes another step in the democratic process of approving Biden's path to the White House.

"Peter Navarro releases 36-page report alleging election fraud 'more than sufficient' to swing victory to Trump," the president tweeted on December 19.

"A great report by Peter. Statistically impossible to have lost the 2020 Election. Big protest in D.C. on January 6th. Be there, will be wild!"

Newsweek has contacted the White House for comment.

Marjorie Taylor Greene
Sen. Kelly Loeffler (R-GA) speaks after being endorsed by Georgia Republican House candidate Marjorie Taylor Greene (R) during a joint press conference on October 15, in Dallas, Georgia. Dustin Chambers/Getty