DONALD Trump is slated to hold a large rally in Georgia to support Republicans in the runoffs as he refuses to concede to Joe Biden.
Trump plans to visit Valdosta, a small city near the Georgia-Florida border, on Saturday with Senators David Perdue and Kelly Loeffler after repeatedly claiming the race was "rigged" in Biden's favor.
The Atlanta Journal Constitution revealed that the rally would be taking place while Trump also confirmed his Georgia visit on Twitter this morning.
"Will be going to Georgia for a big Trump Rally in support of our two great Republican Senators, David and Kelly," he wrote.
"They are fantastic people who love their Country and love their State. We must work hard and be sure they win. #USA."
The Trump campaign also sent out an email stating that the Republican National Convention will host the “victory rally” with Perdue and Loeffler, who are trying to keep their senate seats.
The rally is scheduled a day after Vice President Mike Pence will hold his second runoff rally in support Perdue and Loeffler in Savannah, GA on Friday.
However, reports indicate that GOP members fear that touting this conspiracy theory could hinder their chances of winning a Senate majority.
Trump's claims of a fraudulent race, and attacks on GOP Georgia Governor Brian Kemp for not intervening when fellow Republican Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger certified Biden's win, could prove problematic.
Perdue and Loeffler called for Raffensperger’s resignation.
The January 5 runoffs will determine which party controls the Senate once Biden takes control of the Oval Office.
Perdue has to beat Jon Ossoff while Loeffler takes on Raphael Warnock, both formidable Democratic challengers, to force a 50-50 Senate.
But if Democrats Ossoff and Warnock win the runoff, the Senate would be evenly split and Biden's Vice President Kamala Harris would be the tie-breaking vote if needed, reports noted.
The Washington Post noted that, while Trump touts baseless claims that the Dominion Voting Systems machines used in Georgia were rigged, Perdue and Loeffler are asking voters to believe in a system he's tried to discredit.
One Republican strategist described this as walking "a high-wire act right now, to figure out exactly where the candidates should be relative to the president.”
"The president has basically taken hostage this race,” Brendan Buck, an ex-aide of former House Speaker Paul Ryan, told Market Watch.
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As the runoff looms, Politico revealed that two newly formed super PACs affiliated with Senate Majority PAC The Georgia Way and Georgia Honor have spent more than $10 million on the campaign since November 3.
The fund were spent on ads hammering the portfolios of Perdue and Loeffler before they face off with their Dem rivals in January.
This week, they've forked out $5.5 million on two new ads.