There will be a peaceful transfer of power to the next president, despite Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpLincoln Project ad dubs Jared Kushner the 'Secretary of Failure' Pence: Chief Justice Roberts 'has been a disappointment to conservatives' Twitter bans Trump campaign until it deletes tweet with COVID-19 misinformation MORE's suggestions that he won't concede the election, a top surrogate for the Republican nominee said Sunday. 

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"There will be a peaceful transfer of power, obviously, when [results] are certified and verified," said former Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer (R) on CNN's "State of the Union." 

Still, she noted that candidates have a right to contest election results. 

"The law provides for any candidate anywhere in the United States to challenge an election," Brewer said. 

Brewer also suggested there could be minor issues at the ballot box for voters in Arizona. 

"I believe that our races in Arizona — there could be a possibility of something having a hiccup," she said. 

"Bottom line is it's usually not very dramatic." 

Since dropping in the polls, Trump has pushed the idea that voter fraud could prevent him from winning the White House. 

Trump stunned viewers of the final presidential debate of 2016 last week when he suggested he may not concede the election to Democratic nominee Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonPence: Chief Justice Roberts 'has been a disappointment to conservatives' Top federal official says more details coming on foreign election interference The Hill's Campaign Report: COVID-19 puts conventions in flux  MORE if he doesn't have enough electoral votes to win. 

"I'll keep you in suspense, OK?" Trump said.