‘No, It’s Not Over’: Trump Promises To Keep Fighting For His Supporters After Supreme Court Rejects Case

President Donald Trump will continue to fight for his supporters and for his re-election despite the United States Supreme Court rejecting consideration on a case that would have aided his chances of staying in office.

“No, it’s not over. We keep going and we’re going to continue to go forward. We have numerous local cases,” Trump told “Fox & Friends” Sunday.

According to the president, he did not lose the election but won it — and won it by “a lot.”

“This wasn’t like a close election,” Trump continued. “You look at Georgia. We won Georgia big. We won Pennsylvania big. We won Wisconsin big. We won it big.”

The man currently sitting in the White House also said the alleged nefarious activities that took place to declare Democratic challenger Joe Biden the winner was akin to the election rigging that takes place in a third world country.

“What happened to this country is we were like a third world country,” he claimed.

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But, Trump will continue to fight.

“The Supreme Court, all they did is say we don’t have standing,” he said. “So they’re saying essentially the president of the United States and Texas and these other states, great states, they don’t have standing.”

To paraphrase, Trump reiterated the decision of the court that the state’s need to clarify an unobjectionable reason for getting involved with the affairs of other states. The court did not reject the case based on its merits. The court, which has a conservative majority, also did not make any indication of how they would ultimately rule.

In the case, which was brought on by Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton and joined by 18 states in total, Paxton argued some swing states held their elections in an illegal manner and should subsequently reject ballots that were cast illegally.

As the Daily Wire reports, however, the Supreme Court ruled the state of Texas did not adequately prove they should have “a judicially cognizable interest” in the way the other states conduct their elections.

“The State of Texas’s motion for leave to file a bill of complaint is denied for lack of standing under Article III of the Constitution,” the court’s order noted “Texas has not demonstrated a judicially cognizable interest in the manner in which another State conducts its elections. All other pending motions are dismissed as moot.”