Larry Kaifesh sat down with Illinois Attorney and former Lake County Sheriff Mark C. Curran Jr. to discuss his "walk away" from the Democrat Party years ago, the current Brunson vs Adams case slated for Committee on January 6, 2023, by the U.S. Supreme Court, and the ongoing gerrymander case that recently went to the Supreme Court from North Carolina. They also discussed President Trump and the incessant witch hunt that never ends against him, as well as the people around him fighting for truth, right and freedom. Watch Entire Interview Here
Background on the Brunson vs. Adams case to be considered by Supreme Court on January 6, 2022:
The Government waived its right to respond to the case docketed right before Thanksgiving 2022.
After the stolen election occurred, Republican Texas Senator Ted Cruz took to the House Floor in DC and argued that an investigation period of 10 days should occur into the fraud claims of the election, as required by the U.S. Constitution. (see video below or click here.)
Direct Link to the Brunson vs Adams case that claims several congressmen and senators in 2020, as well as bureaucrats, are derelict in their duty for refusing to follow the Constitution and refusing to conduct the required 10-day period to investigate the "Security Breach" or foreign interference in our 2020 elections, (which is backed up by a lot of evidence already publicly disclosed including from John Radcliff's reports showing proof that there was foreign interference in the election and breaches in the Election infrastructure.)
BIO Background: Mark Curran is a recent Illinois Supreme Court Justice Republican candidate in the 2022 mid-term cycle and took on political dinosaur Democrat Dick Durbin for the Senate seat in 2020. Curran was endorsed by The Chicago Tribune Editorial Team for the Illinois Senate race over Durbin for the first time since he took office.
Curran currently practices law in the state of Illinois, residing in Libertyville, Illinois (Lake County) where he was the longest serving Sheriff in Lake County history. He previously taught Constitutional Law and was dubbed among the top prosecutors in the state of Illinois.