DNC Chair Tells Law Students Electoral College Is “Not a Creation of the Constitution”


“The elective franchise, if guarded as the ark of our safety, will peaceably dissipate all combinations to subvert a Constitution, dictated by the wisdom, and resting on the will of the people.” ~ Thomas Jefferson

Ton Perez, the Chairman of the Democratic National Committee lectured — ironically – at Indiana University Law School Tuesday night and made the false claim that the Electoral College “is not a creation of the Constitution” during a Tuesday night speech.

He added, “It doesn’t have to be there.”

Naturally, he wants it gone because it is vital to maintain our Republic and he’s a committed Marxist.

This is so easily debunked, a Marxist could do it.

In Article II of the Constitution, it states, “Each State shall appoint, in such Manner as the Legislature thereof may direct, a Number of Electors, equal to the whole Number of Senators and Representatives to which the State may be entitled in the Congress.”

Perez has often said that Trump didn’t really win because he only won the College.

Following his comment, Perez went on to explain his hopes that states agree to a “national popular vote compact,” in which states agree to give their allocated electoral votes to the winner of the national popular vote.

“There’s a national popular vote compact in which a number of states have passed a bill that says, we will allocate our vote, our electoral votes, to the person who wins the national popular vote once other states totaling 170 electoral votes do the same,” Perez said. “I’m frankly proud to tell you that the first state to pass such a law was Maryland.”

The NPVC is a plan to circumvent the Constitution orchestrated by George Soros’s son Jonathan. Read more about it on this link.


  1. The bill was NOT orchestrated by George Soros’s son Jonathan.


    “In 2001, Northwestern University law professor Robert Bennett suggested a plan in an academic publication to implement a National Popular Vote through a mechanism that would embrace state legislatures’ power to appoint electors, rather than resist that power.] By coordinating, states constituting a majority of the Electoral College could effectively implement a popular vote.

    Law professors (and brothers) Akhil Reed Amar and Vikram Amar defended the constitutionality of such a plan.They proposed that a group of states, through legislation, form a compact wherein they agree to give all of their electoral votes to the national popular vote winner, regardless of the balance of votes in their own state. These state laws would only be triggered once the compact included enough states to control a majority of the electoral college (270 votes), thus guaranteeing that the national popular vote winner would also win the electoral college.”

  2. Moron.
    Wonder how many believed him? So many have never read the US Constitution and even fewer are literate enough to understand. Yet when it was written it was understood by the common man.

    • And that is one of the critical differences between then, and now. As you say, ignorance is so widespread, many have no idea what any of the amendments say. They’re told there is no right to free speech? Then so be it. No constitutional right to own guns? Then so be it. Such a populace, made ignorant by design, is incredibly easy to rule. As the current ‘older generations’ die out, what will we be left with? Who will protect the Constitution?

  3. They still haven’t learned how things can backfire. WHAT will they do if the result favors their opposition. Redistricting was a tool of Democrats and that backfired on them in subsequent redistricting.

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