The president has thus far refused to accept defeat and continues to insist Joe Biden's success comes as a result of foul play, despite having no evidence to substantiate that.
According to a new poll by Monmouth University Polling Institute, the majority of those surveyed, 54 percent, believed that we have enough information regarding that vote count to know which candidate won the presidential race. However, a sizable minority, 44 percent, believed we don't.
"This is a distraction at this point," Gabriel Sterling said, voicing frustration over the criticism Republican officials in his state have received.
Bill Owens has said Donald Trump should "accede to the wishes of the electorate" as the president continues to rally against the election outcome.
Riyadh has enjoyed American backing despite a raft of human rights abuses, but now must deal lwith Biden who has promised to "reassess" ties.
Blinken, 58, served in President Barack Obama's administration as deputy secretary of state and principal deputy national security adviser.
Blinken, 58, has held senior foreign policy roles under two former U.S. presidents over the past two decades.
Maryland Governor Larry Hogan, former New Jersey Governor Chris Christie, Senator Pat Toomey, Congressman Fred Upton and John Bolton were among the Republicans that urged Trump to admit defeat this weekend.
Earlier on Sunday, Hogan said he was "embarrassed" that more people aren't challenging the president's false claims about the election results.
"This is silly stuff," the Fox News correspondent said, calling Giuliani's and Powell's press conference a "circus."
"He's looking forward to doing that when the time is right," Kate Bedingfield, senior adviser to Joe Biden's transition team, said.
"I'd rather have a president that has more than one day to prepare," Senator Kevin Kramer of North Dakota said Sunday.
Lee Chatfield, Michigan's Republican House Speaker, discussed the state Board of Canvassers upcoming vote to determine whether it will move ahead with plans to certify election results for Joe Biden.
On Fox News Sunday she said the president's supporters across the nation feel the outcome is not even plausible.
The Republican former New Jersey governor described Trump attorney Sidney Powell's conduct as "outrageous."
President Donald Trump has questioned President-elect Joe Biden moving forward with such actions, as he continues to question the outcome of the 2020 presidential election.
"The farce set in motion when the loser of this year's presidential election petulantly refused to acknowledge the voters' verdict has run its course," the editorial board of the Detroit Free Press wrote.
Sen. Patrick Toomey (R-PA) made the comments after the Trump campaign's latest legal set back in Pennsylvania.
Trump's claims of a "rigged" election has prompted distrust in the election process among his base.
"We need to stop pretending that student loan debt is actually a 'crisis,'" a libertarian think tank fellow wrote in response to Democratic proposals.
The lawsuit attempts to throw out over 2.5 million mail-in ballots cast in the state.
A new suit alleged that the Trump campaign sought to disenfranchise Black voters by pressuring local officials not to certify election results in Detroit.
"We've got a number of smoking guns and we may have to get witness protection for them," Powell said in an interview on Friday. "We have a lot of extremely solid evidence. It's beyond impressive, and absolutely terrifying.
Pompeo and the Trump administration continue to claim voter fraud and reject the outcome of America's own much-vaunted democratic process.
The study found that when compared to a pre-election survey, Biden supporters gained more confidence that their votes were counted accurately after the results of the election—while Trump supporters reported feeling less confident that that theirs were.
Mitt Romney, Susan Collins and Ben Sasse have been outspoken about Trump's challenges to the election results, while most other Republican senators have not.
"Twitter is actively preparing to support the transition of White House institutional Twitter accounts on January 20th, 2021," the company told Newsweek.