President Donald Trump is expected to attend a so-called “hearing” on allegations of fraud hosted by the Pennsylvania Republican Party at a Wyndham Hotel in Gettysburg, according to CNN.
Trump is expected to join attorney Rudy Giuliani for a hearing held not at the state capitol but a Wyndham Hotel.
The hearing is expected to feature "testimony from witnesses who have filed affidavits attesting to 2020 election fraud" and a "feature a presentation from former New York City Mayor and Personal Attorney to President Trump, Rudy Giuliani,” the campaign said.
"It's in everyone's interest to have a full vetting of election irregularities and fraud," Giuliani said in the news release. "And the only way to do this is with public hearings, complete with witnesses, videos, pictures and other evidence of illegalities from the November 3rd election."
The “hearing” appears to be a bid to convince Republican legislators to appoint electors that would vote for Trump rather than Biden, who won the state by over 80,000 votes.
"The Pennsylvania General Assembly does not have and will not have a hand in choosing the state's presidential electors or in deciding the outcome of the presidential election," state GOP leaders said ahead of the election.
Hearing planned in Michigan, campaign claims:
The campaign said it would also hold a similar hearing in Michigan, which certified its results this week.
Trump lost the state by more than 150,000 votes.
GOP leaders denied there would be a hearing.
"The President's legal team has been invited to submit written testimony instead," said a spokesperson for state House Speaker Lee Chatfield.
State Republican leaders said after meeting with Trump last week at the White House that they would "follow the normal process regarding Michigan's electors," adding that they "have not been made aware of any information that would change the outcome of the election."
Arizona GOP denies hearing too:
The campaign said it would also hold a hearing in Arizona on the day of the vote certification deadline.
State Senate President Karen Fann told The Arizona Republic that it was “news to me.”
State House Speaker Rusty Bowers has already dismissed claims of fraud.
"I do not see, short of finding some type of fraud — which I haven't heard of anything — I don't see us in any serious way addressing a change in electors," he told the AP. "They are mandated by statute to choose according to the vote of the people."