Trump campaign asks Supreme Court to overturn three rulings on Pennsylvania mail-in ballots

President TrumpDonald TrumpTrump criticizes Justice for restoring McCabe's benefits Biden: Those who defy Jan. 6 subpoenas should be prosecuted Hillicon Valley — Presented by LookingGlass — Hackers are making big money MORE’s reelection campaign will ask the Supreme Court to overturn the results of the presidential election in Pennsylvania after a string of legal losses, the campaign announced Sunday.

In the Sunday filing, Trump’s personal attorney Rudy GiulianiRudy GiulianiBook Trump signed for Giuliani fetches K at auction: 'I promise never to run against you' Judge: Request for Tucker Carlson personnel files is 'intrusive' White House orders release of Trump records to Jan. 6 committee MORE said the campaign is seeking an order authorizing the state’s GOP-controlled legislature to give Trump the state’s electoral votes. The Electoral College formally certified President-elect Joe BidenJoe BidenJill Biden campaigns for McAuliffe in Virginia Fill the Eastern District of Virginia  Biden: Those who defy Jan. 6 subpoenas should be prosecuted MORE as the winner of the election last week.

The court specifically seeks to overturn three Pennsylvania court losses by the campaign. 

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“The Campaign’s petition seeks to reverse three decisions which eviscerated the Pennsylvania Legislature’s protections against mail ballot fraud,” Giuliani said in the filing, according to Reuters.

Joshua Douglas, an election law professor at the University of Kentucky, told Reuters the campaign’s filing was “frivolous,” adding “the Court will shut it down quickly.”

The filing comes after the high court previously declined to hear two cases seeking to overturn the results of the election, one from Pennsylvania Republicans and the other from Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton (R).

Since the Electoral College vote, numerous senior Republicans, including Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnellAddison (Mitch) Mitchell McConnellBiden signs bill to raise debt ceiling On The Money — Progressives play hard ball on Biden budget plan Schumer, McConnell headed for another collision over voting rights MORE (R-Ky.), have acknowledged Biden as president-elect. Congress is set to formally tally the votes on Jan. 6.