The US presidential election system is broken, and is incapable of ensuring fair, fair, and equal representation for all voters, the candidates, and all parties, a coalition of leading Democrats and Republicans in Congress said in a joint statement.
The joint statement, which was released on Wednesday, urged the US to adopt a constitutional amendment that would make the 2020 election system, which is held by Congress and runs through a single-member district system, the nation’s first “fair and equal” election in history.
A number of issues have come up in the US presidential race over the last several weeks, and the Democratic and Republican Party of America (DNC) and the United States Chamber of Commerce (USCC) have called on the US government to use its powers to prevent any future election from being tainted by fraud.
This week, a video of a US Senate candidate, Republican candidate Ralph Nader, who had campaigned in Ohio to raise money for Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton, went viral.
In the video, Nader asks a crowd of protesters, “Who cares if the president of the United State is an idiot?
The only people who really care are the American people.”
He then asks a protester, “What about the US Constitution?
Are you willing to die for the United Republic?”
The video went viral and Nader said he was forced to cancel his planned rally in Ohio after the state police refused to allow him to be arrested, according to the Associated Press.
Nader, a Democrat, was elected to the Senate in 2000 and to the House of Representatives in 2004.
He has also been a US senator and governor of New York, as well as a US ambassador to China.
The bipartisan coalition of Democrats and Republican politicians is calling on the Trump administration to take action, and that the US should use its legislative powers to require that all elections be conducted in a manner that is transparent and fair.
“In order for fair and open elections to happen, all citizens must be able to participate in them, and to participate at a level of participation that is comparable to that enjoyed by citizens of other democracies,” the statement said.
“The president cannot effectively manage elections by fiat.
We call on him to take immediate action to address the fundamental issues in this election and the underlying issues that undermine American democracy.
The president cannot unilaterally decide how the electoral process will be conducted.”
In 2016, Naders campaign was criticized for a video he released on social media in which he said he hoped the election would be “won” by Clinton, the Democratic Party’s nominee, in a video that was later deleted from his Facebook page.
The statement said that “the video that Ralph Naders video released was a hoax.
The video was in no way created by him and it never intended to imply that he would win the election.”
The video was a part of a campaign against a new, anti-democratic law that was being proposed in Washington state, according a statement from the Washington, DC, Democratic Party.
The law would have made it harder for candidates to run for state office, requiring them to obtain at least 30 percent of the vote in any primary election, according the statement.
In March, US President Donald Trump said that the law was a “big mistake” and that he supported it.
In response, Democrats, including Clinton, denounced the Republican-led bill, saying it would have given voters an unfair advantage in the upcoming election.
The Democratic and Democratic-controlled legislatures in several states have called for voter ID laws in their respective states.
The US Chamber of Industry, a trade group that represents companies, told Congress in a letter in February that it was “disappointed” by the Republican push to pass voter ID bills.
“Voter ID laws have the potential to be discriminatory and disproportionately affect minority communities, as a result of their disproportionately low turnout rates and the fact that they disproportionately disproportionately impact the elderly and people with disabilities,” the letter said.
The chamber, which represents more than 20,000 companies, said that in order to ensure that its members could work in the most competitive industry, “it is imperative that Congress enact a federal mandate requiring all voters to have at least one form of photo identification, including a driver’s license, voter registration card or military ID, at the time of the ballot.”
It called for Congress to pass a bipartisan bill that would ensure that “voter ID requirements are consistent with other US laws that are designed to prevent voter fraud”.
A spokesperson for the US Chamber said that it would not comment on whether the group supports the proposed law.
“While we recognize that it is important for all Americans to be able take part in the democratic process, we are concerned by the GOP efforts to roll back the Voting Rights Act and the efforts by the Trump Administration to weaken voting rights,” the spokesperson said.
Trump has been a vocal critic of the election system and has been accused of voter suppression efforts in several cases.
He also has repeatedly suggested that if he wins the White House, he will not accept the outcome of