This is the dumbest thing I have ever heard. Democrats apparently believe that there is no United States Constitution. Now the lamebrains are trying to throw out America’s unique electoral college voting system, which has been in place since 1787, in favor of a popular vote winner-take-all system.

I am sure that the Federal Elections Commission would disqualify any states which cast their delegate ballots contrary to the electoral college system.

Any change states desire to make to the United States Constitution must be done through a Convention of States, requiring a 2/3 majority of states to call a convention, and a 3/4 majority to ratify amendments, plus the resolution passed in each state must contain identical language of the resolution in all other states. Thus, these clowns are wasting their time.

Donald Trump would have won the election either way. He ran his campaign with the electoral college in mind, not the popular vote. Seems like common sense, yes? Hitlery spent most of her time in bed or passing out on sidewalks. Donald Trump won the electoral college because he designed his campaign to do just that. It was not necessary to even consider the popular vote. Had the election been decided by popular vote, Trump would have designed and run his campaign much differently, spending less time in the small states and more time in the states with large populations, primarily California, Texas, Florida, and New York, which is the reason our founders designed the electoral college to begin with, to give the small states a voice too, preventing them from being overwhelmed by the will of the people in the larger states. Had the election been determined by popular vote, Trump would have won anyway.

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Furthermore, election fraud is a Democrat staple. No one knows how many votes the Wicked Witch of Benghazi won via election/voter fraud, but I am certain the number is in the many millions. If and when that is all determined, I doubt Hitlery won the popular vote.

Note to Democrats: You lost the election! Get used to it. You don’t like Donald Trump? Fine. Do what you promised and move to another country and try to lead their people around by the nose. I recommend Iran. | Q2 | Continuous News Coverage | Billings, MT

If a newly proposed bill in Montana’s 2017 legislative session had been passed last session, Montana’s three electoral votes would have gone to Hillary Clinton instead of Donald Trump.House Bill 394, which is sponsored by state Rep. Willis Curdy (D-Missoula), mirrors popular vote legislation passed in 11 other states.The nationwide movement to adopt a popular vote system to elect the U.S. president is also being considered in at least four other states.Trump won Montana’s three electoral votes in November after claiming 56.5 percent of the states votes.Hillary Clinton won just 36 percent of Montana votes.

Clinton received fewer electoral votes in the nation but won the popular vote by about 3 million votes, according to nationwide voting results.

Trump’s victory marked only the fourth time in U.S. history that the president-elect lost the popular vote.

HB 394 would have designated Montana’s three electoral votes to Clinton, regardless of her loss among Montana voters, based on the nation’s popular vote.

The legislation is a way for states to get around the electoral voting process without abolishing the Electoral College, which was established in 1787.

In the event of a tie for the nation’s popular vote, Montana would designate its electoral votes based on its own popular vote.

According to the national popular vote website, the states that have already passed popular vote legislation are: District of Columbia, Hawaii, Illinois, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Jersey, Washington, Vermont, California, Rhode Island, and New York.

Several other states have attempted legislation in previous years but it has not been successful.

The states that have already passed legislation similar to Montana’s HB 394 account for 165 of the nation’s 538 electoral votes.

The bill had a first reading on Monday and is set for a hearing in the house judiciary committee on Thursday.