Congress certification | Business executives and lobbyists call on Congress.

In the U.S., more than 100 executives from The National Association of Manufacturers, Business Roundtable, and Chamber of Commerce all resisted attempts to have the findings overturned.

Business executives in America are prepared to end the presidential election.


Along with the U.S., more than 100 corporate executives attended. The National Association of Manufacturers, Chamber of Commerce, and Business Roundtable all issued comments on Monday pleading with Congress to The Joe Biden as the new president. Executives and founders from a variety of sectors, including finance, journalism, and fashion, protested President Donald Trump's futile attempt to annul the election and demanded that Congress instead concentrate on the effects of the coronavirus outbreak.


In a brief statement coordinated by the Partnership for New York City and signed by more than 100 business executives, it was said that "this presidential election has been decided and it is time for the country to move ahead." The courts have rejected challenges to the electoral process, and President-elect Joe Biden and Vice President-elect Kamala Harris have won the Electoral College. On Wednesday, January 6, Congress should certify the electoral vote. The fundamental principles of our democracy are violated when attempts are made to obstruct or postpone this process.


The letter was signed by executives from numerous companies, including Deutsche Bank, Goldman Sachs, Warby Parker, JetBlue, Condé Nast, Con Edison, Lyft, and dozens more.


Biden has been declared the winner of the 2020 election by election officials across the nation, but Trump and his allies have persisted in promoting conspiracies and legal maneuvers to secure a second term in office. On Saturday, Trump startled officials in Atlanta and Washington by pressuring Georgia's secretary of state, Brad Raffensperger, to invalidate the state's election results. There have been recognizemaneuversrumors of a criminal probe since The Washington Post published audio of that conversation.


Trump's appeal to the Electoral College results has also split his party in Congress, with Republican senators arguing bitterly over whether to contest the results. 140 House members and at least 12 senators declared they will contest Biden's victory in some way.


Business Roundtable, a group of CEOs, criticized the basis of the challenges in a statement released on Monday, claiming that "Congress has no jurisdiction to reject or reverse electoral votes duly certified by the states and upheld by the Electoral College." Our democracy's hallmark, the peaceful transfer of power, should continue unhindered.


On Wednesday, Congress will convene to tally the Electoral College votes.


While the nation experiences its worst economic crisis since the Great Depression, arguments are taking place. The four comments on Monday asked Congress to stop postponing and instead concentrate on safeguarding people and organizations amid the coronavirus outbreak.


According to the National Association of Manufacturer's letter, "American manufacturing workers have valiantly stepped up during this epidemic to ensure that our nation has the supplies, food, vaccinations, medications, and equipment we need." "Our business has fought to defend our nation, and now we ask Congress to join us in mending our country, rather than encouraging further division and hostility,"


The statement from the U.S. government read, "We urge Congress to carry out its duty in counting the electoral votes, the Trump administration to facilitate an orderly transition for the incoming Biden administration, and all of our elected officials to focus their efforts on fighting the pandemic and assisting our economic recovery." Thomas J. Donohue, CEO of the Chamber of Commerce.


The message from the chamber continued to urge against property destruction as "thousands of Americans are expected to converge to voice their views," an apparent allusion to the several protests scheduled for Washington, D.C., to coincide with the counting of votes in Congress. Even though Trump himself has encouraged the protests, local authorities worry that they might spark violent violence. D.C. Mayor Muriel Bowser requested assistance from the District's National Guard in dealing with the demonstrators from the local police.


Donohue's statement noted that these events needed to remain peaceful because when protests turn violent and disruptive, small businesses, local communities, and our country suffer.


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