By Robert Willmann
Congress set a date for presidential electors to meet as "the first Monday after the second Wednesday in December next following their appointment at such place in each State as the legislature of such State shall direct", which is today. The Electors meet in their separate states and are to vote for president and vice president . But that is not the end of it. Parts of the U.S. Constitution apply to the Electoral College, and Congress has set out a procedure in Chapter 1 of Title 3 of the U.S. Code . Ultimately, the U.S. Congress is to approve what the Electoral College does. The photograph above is Congress counting electorial votes in 1917 .
Some states may have a live video of the meeting of the electors but might not keep it for later viewing.
Evidence of significant voting fraud exists, with the focus on Georgia, Pennsylvania, Michigan, Wisconsin, Arizona, and Nevada, but courts have so far refused to allow the preservation and a forensic examination of electronic voting and counting machines in those states.
The Trump administration continues to challenge aspects of the election, as it is indeed not over at this point, even at the conclusion of the meetings of electors. Today, White House advisor Stephen Miller appeared on the Fox and Friends television program to say that the problem of voting fraud will continue to be contested, and the interview starts at 23 minutes, 41 seconds into the video until 31 min., 20 sec.–
A quest for the truth is not stopping.
 Title 3, U.S. Code, Chapter 1. Presidential elections and vacancies.