Trump supporters tease 'Plan C' to 'reinstate' him to office after Supreme Court denies them again
Donald Trump (Photo by Brendan Smialowski for AFP)

A trio of pro-Trump activist brothers are teasing that they have a "Plan C" to get former President Donald Trump "reinstated" to office after the Supreme Court once again smacked down their legal case, reported Newsweek on Tuesday.

"In a Facebook post Tuesday, Raland Brunson — one of the plaintiffs in the case seeking to overturn the result of the 2020 presidential election and reinstall former President Donald Trump in the White House — said the Supreme Court had once again rejected an effort to hear the case, all but ending the already slim chance current President Joe Biden would be removed from the White House," reported Nick Reynolds.

"2nd Petition denied. Moving on to plan C," wrote Brunson. "We have been working long and hard on these strategies and there are more to come. We understand this to be a possible long but worthy goal. The result is that everyone in this nation will have the peace of mind that comes from knowing that the candidate of their choice will be bound by their oath to protect the rights and freedom of the people they represent."

Brunson did not clarify any details of what their new plan is, and simply said he would reveal more details "in the next few days."

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The Supreme Court has now refused to hear this case two times, which alleged that the members of Congress who approved the presidential electors violated their oaths of office by not sufficiently investigating various election fraud conspiracy theories. The first rejection took place in January, but the brothers appealed their decision.

There is no evidence to support the claim that the election was rigged or fraudulent.

This comes after a series of fruitless efforts by MyPillow CEO and election conspiracy theorist Mike Lindell to "petition" the Supreme Court to reinstate Trump, which he hyped for several months only for the effort to go nowhere. Lindell currently faces a defamation lawsuit from elections equipment company Dominion Voting Systems.