Trump opponents launch last-ditch effort to block him from the White House

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With Donald Trump's inauguration almost here, one group is making a desperate, last-ditch effort on social media to keep the president-elect from taking office.

A message circulating on Twitter is asking people to tweet at Chief Justice John Roberts not to administer the oath of office to President-elect Donald Trump.

The post asks Roberts, who is slated to swear Trump into office on Friday, to refuse to administer the oath until "the allegations of fraud and tampering have been addressed and cleared."

"You must place country above fraud," the argument goes.

FLASHBACK: See Obama's inaugurations

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President Barack Obama's inaugurations
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President Barack Obama's inaugurations

The 44th President of the United States, Barack Obama, takes the oath given by US. Supreme Chief Justice John Roberts, Jr. (lower R) during the inauguration ceremony in Washington, January 20, 2009. Michelle Obama holds a Bible used by President Abraham Lincoln at his inauguration in 1861. Daughter Malia (R) looks on.

(REUTERS/Jim Bourg)

U.S President Barack Obama (C) addresses the crowd after taking the Oath of Office as the 44th President of the United States during the inauguration ceremony in Washington, January 20, 2009.

(REUTERS/Brian Snyder)

Vice President elect Joe Biden and President elect Barack Obama wave to the crowd gathered at the Edgewood, Md., train station as their train heads from Philadelphia to Washington on Saturday, Jan. 17, 2009, for the Inauguration of the 44th President of the United States.

(Photo By Bill Clark/Roll Call/Getty Images)

Buttons of Michelle Obama are for sale with US President-elect Barack Obama inauguration memorabilia at the Presidential Inaugural Committee store January 12, 2009, in Washington, DC.

(JIM WATSON/AFP/Getty Images)

Lakisha Smith cries as she watches the inauguration of Barack Obama as the 44th president of the United States on a large screen in the neighborhood of Harlem January 20, 2009 in New York City. Obama was inaugurated as the first African-American president of the U.S.

(Photo by Chris McGrath/Getty Images)

Sasha Obama, center, yawns during President Barack Obama's speech, as her sister, Malia, left, and mother/First Lady, Michell Obama, right, watch during the Presidential Inauguration of Barack Obama at the U.S. Capitol Tuesday afternoon.

 (Photo By Andy Cross/The Denver Post via Getty Images)

Work continues on the inaugural platform at the U.S. Capitol Building on January 16, 2009 in Washington, DC. President Elect Barack Obama will be sworn in as the 44th president of the United States on January 20, 2009.

(Photo by Mark Wilson/Getty Images)

A man walks on the inaugural stand at the west front of the U.S. Capitol January 15, 2009 in Washington, DC. Preparations for the presidential inauguration are under way for incoming U.S. President Barack Obama.

(Photo by Alex Wong/Getty Images)

Former U.S. President George W. Bush embraces President Barack Obama, the 44th President of the United States, after Obama's inaugural address at the inauguration ceremony in Washington, January 20, 2009.

(REUTERS/Jason Reed)

Crowds fill the National Mall before the inauguration of Barack Obama as the 44th President of the United States at his inauguration ceremony in Washington, January 20, 2009.

(REUTERS/Brian Snyder)

A spectator waits on the National Mall on the morning of the inauguration of Barack Obama as the 44th President of the United States at his inauguration ceremony in Washington, January 20, 2009.

(REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton)

U.S President Barack Obama (C) addresses the crowd after taking the Oath of Office as the 44th President of the United States during the inauguration ceremony in Washington, January 20, 2009.

(REUTERS/Brian Snyder)

US President Barack Obama and First Lady Michelle Obama watch the inaugural parade from the reviewing stand in from of the White House in Washington, DC, January 20, 2009.

(MANDEL NGAN/AFP/Getty Images)

President Barack Obama is sworn in as the 44th President of the United States during the inauguration ceremony in Washington, January 20, 2009. Michelle Obama watches at right. The Bible Obama uses is the same one that President Abraham Lincoln used at his Inauguration in 1861.

(REUTERS/Jason Reed)

President Barack Obama walks in the Inaugural Parade on January 20, 2009 in Washington, DC. Obama was sworn in as the 44th President of the United States, becoming the first African-American to be elected President of the US.

(Photo by Ron Sachs-Pool/Getty Images)

US President Barack Obama delivers his inaugural address after being sworn in as 44th US president at the Capitol in Washington on January 20, 2009.

(TIM SLOAN/AFP/Getty Images)

Malia (L) and Sasha Obama arrive at the inauguration ceremony of their father, President-elect Barack Obama, as the 44th President of the United States in Washington January 20, 2009.

(REUTERS/Jason Reed)

Brent Smith (L), 3, watches the inauguration of Barack Obama as the 44th president of the United States on a large screen in the neighborhood of Harlem January 20, 2009 in New York City. Obama was inaugurated as the first African-American president of the U.S.

(Photo by Rick Gershon/Getty Images)

A woman looks through binoculars at the Capitol building during the inauguration ceremony of Barack Obama as the 44th President of the United States in Washington, January 20, 2009.

(REUTERS/Jessica Rinaldi)

Michael and Laurie McRobbie of Indiana attend the inauguration ceremony of Barack Obama as the 44th President of the United States in Washington, January 20, 2009.

(REUTERS/Jessica Rinaldi)

Joe Biden, with his wife Jill at his side, is sworn-in as Vice President of the U.S. by Justice Stevens during the inauguration ceremony of Barack Obama as the 44th President of the United States in Washington, January 20, 2009.

(REUTERS/Jim Young)

A man stands wearing a hat in support of U.S. President Barack Obama on the National Mall in Washington January 20, 2013. U.S. Vice President Joe Biden took the oath of office for his second term on Sunday at a small ceremony at his official residence, using a bible with a Celtic cross on the cover that has been in his family since 1893. The U.S. Constitution requires the president and vice president to be sworn in on January 20. 

(REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton)

Aretha Franklin sings during the inauguration ceremony for President-elect Barack Obama in Washington, January 20, 2009.

(REUTERS/Jason Reed)

U.S. President Barack Obama is applauded by members of the Joint Congressional Committee on Inaugural Ceremonies (JCCIC) in the President's Room after signing his first act as president, a proclamation, moments after being sworn in as the 44th President of the United States during the inaugural ceremony in Washington January 20, 2009. From left: House Minority Leader John Boehner (R-OH), House Majority Leader Steny Hoyer (D-MD), Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi (D-CA), Vice President Joe Biden, JCCIC Chairman Senator Diane Feinstein (D-CA), Senator Bob Bennett (R-UT) and Senate Majority leader Harry Reid (D-NV) To the right of Senator Reid is Lisa Brown, White House Clerk.

(REUTERS/Molly Riley)

An attendee prays during the inauguration ceremony of Barack Obama as the 44th President of the United States in Washington, January 20, 2009.

(REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton)

First lady Michelle Obama (L) and U.S. President Barack Obama escort former president George W. Bush and his wife Laura (R) down the steps of the U.S. Capitol after inauguration ceremony in Washington January 20, 2009.

(REUTERS/Mike Segar)

U.S. President Barack Obama (R) and Vice President Joe Biden (L) recite the Pledge of Allegiance during the inauguration ceremony in Washington January 20, 2009.

(REUTERS/Jason Reed)

U.S President Barack Obama and his wife First Lady Michelle Obama dance on stage during MTV & ServiceNation: Live From The Youth Inaugural Ball at the Hilton Washington on January 20, 2009 in Washington, DC. President Barack Obama was sworn in as the 44th President of the United States today, becoming the first African-American to be elected President of the US.

(Photo by Mark Wilson/Getty Images)

Vice President Joe Biden and his wife Dr. Jill Biden attend the Southern Inaugural Ball celebrating the inauguration of President Barack Obama on January 20, 2009 in Washington, DC. President Obama will be attending 10 Inaugural Balls. Obama was sworn in as the 44th President of the United States, becoming the first African American to be elected President.

(Photo by Brendan Hoffman/Getty Images)

U.S. President Barack Obama and his daughter Malia wave to supporters lining Pennsylvania Avenue during the inaugural parade after he was sworn in as the 44th U.S. President in Washington January 20, 2009.

(REUTERS/Tim Shaffer)

U.S President Barack Obama (L) takes the oath of office from U.S. Supreme Court Chief Justice John Roberts as first lady Michelle Obama holds the bible and their daughters Malia and Sasha (L-R) look on in the Blue Room of the White House in Washington, January 20, 2013.

(REUTERS/Larry Downing)

The U.S. Capitol is pictured at sunrise before the inauguration of U.S. President Barack Obama in Washington, January 21, 2013.

(REUTERS/Jason Reed)

Recording artist Jay-Z arrives ahead swearing-in ceremonies for U.S. President Barack Obama on the West front of the U.S Capitol in Washington, January 21, 2013.

(REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque)

Malia (L) and Sasha Obama arrive during the second presidential inauguration of their father, President Barack Obama, on the West Front of the U.S. Capitol January 21, 2013 in Washington. Obama was re-elected for a second term as President of the United States.

(REUTERS/Win McNamee-POOL)

U.S. Supreme Court Chief Justice John Roberts (2nd from R, front) administers the oath of office to U.S. President Barack Obama as first lady Michelle Obama (C, front) and daughters Malia and Sasha (R, front) look on during ceremonies on the West front of the U.S. Capitol in Washington, January 21, 2013.

(REUTERS/Jim Bourg)

U.S. President Barack Obama delivers his inaugural address during the presidential inauguration on the West Front of the U.S. Capitol in Washington January 21, 2013.

(REUTERS/Win McNamee/Pool)

A boy listens on the National Mall during the 57th inauguration ceremonies for U.S. President Barack Obama and Vice President Joe Biden on the West front of the U.S. Capitol, in Washington January 21, 2013.

(REUTERS/Eric Thayer)

Beyonce sings the National Anthem during inauguration ceremonies for U.S. President Barack Obama in Washington, January 21, 2013.

(REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque)

A woman listens on the National Mall during the 57th inauguration ceremonies for U.S. President Barack Obama and Vice President Joe Biden on the West front of the U.S. Capitol, in Washington January 21, 2013.

(REUTERS/Eric Thayer)

A spectator watches U.S. President Barack Obama go by during the inaugural parade in Washington, January 21, 2013.

(REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque)

U.S. President Barack Obama and first lady Michelle Obama walk and wave after emerging from the presidential limousine during the inaugural parade from the Capitol to the White House in Washington, January 21, 2013.

(REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque)

U.S. President Barack Obama and first lady Michelle Obama dance at the Inaugural Ball in Washington, January 21, 2013.

(REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque)

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But LawNewz reports that while the president is required to take the oath, the Constitution doesn't specify that the Chief Justice must give it.

Furthermore, most legal experts agree that the language of the Constitution, which states that "the terms of the President and the Vice President shall end at noon on the 20th day of January" inherently means that the president-elect assumes the office at noon, regardless of whether or not he has taken the oath.

That same reasoning was used to explain why President Obama's flubbed oath of office in 2009 had no impact on whether or not he was president.

SEE ALSO: From John F. Kennedy to Ronald Reagan: A look at presidential inaugural addresses through the years

But perhaps the most significant reason that the fringe group of anti-Trump advocates has no hope of seeing their Twitter-petition succeed is political will among their own.

President Obama has repeatedly reiterated his commitment to the peaceful transfer of power, speaking about his efforts to aid Trump and his transition team during his final press conference on Wednesday.

Vice President-elect Mike Pence thanked the Obama administration as well on Thursday, saying that the cooperation between the outgoing and incoming administrations would make any American proud.

FLASHBACK: See George W. Bush's inauguration

43 PHOTOS
President George W. Bush's inaugurations
See Gallery
President George W. Bush's inaugurations
George W. Bush (L) is sworn in as the 43rd President of the United States January 20, 2001 by U.S. Supreme Court Chief Justice William Rehnquist (right/foreground). First lady Laura Bush (center/right) looks on, as well as daughters Jenna (C) and Barbara (obscured behind Rehnquist). At center/rear are Vice-President Dick Cheney and his wife Lynne, right/rear.
President George W. Bush delivers his inaugural address on the steps of the U.S. Capitol building in Washington, January 20, 2001. Bush pledged he would work to build "a single nation of justice and opportunity. 

(Reuters Photographer / Reuters)

Fireworks burst above US Vice President Dick Cheney (L), wife Lynn Cheney, First Lady Laura Bush (3L) and US President George W. Bush (4L) during the 'Celebration of Freedom' inaugural concert on the Ellipse south of the White House in Washington, DC.

(Photo by Brooks Kraft LLC/Corbis via Getty Images)

Casey Owens, a wounded marine, salutes during the Inaugural speech by U.S. President George W. Bush on Capitol Hill in Washington, January 20, 2005. Bush was sworn in for his second term in office.

(REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst)

Logan Walters, aide to President elect George W. Bush, takes dog Spot from Bush, who is sitting in his limousine, as they arrived to board an Air Force jet to take him and wife Laura to Washington via Midland, Texas, for the presidential inauguration, January 17, 2001. 

(Rick Wilking / Reuters)

President-elect George W. Bush (R) dances with singer Ricky Martin at the opening ceremony of the inauguration at the Lincoln Memorial in Washington January 18, 2001. Bush will be sworn in as the 43rd president on January 20.

(REUTERS/Rick Wilking)

Former U.S. President George H. Bush (R), with his wife Barbara and granddaughters Barbara (rear, L) and Jenna (rear, R) wave as they walk through the Rotunda on Capitol Hill prior to the swearing in of President George W. Bush, January 20, 2005. President George W. Bush was sworn in for a second term on Thursday and pledged to work to heal a country divided by the Iraq war. Bush, who begins his second term with the lowest approval rating of any returning president except Richard Nixon, said in his inaugural address, "We have known divisions, which must be healed to move forward in great purposes, and I will strive in good faith to heal them."

(REUTERS/Robert Sullivan)

The Rockettes perform at the Lincoln Memorial during the opening ceremony for George W. Bush's inauguration January 18, 2001 in Washington. Bush will be sworn in as the next President of the United States on January 20.

(Win McNamee / Reuters)

Secretary of State-designate Colin Powell (L) and Attorney General-designate John Ashcroft arrive at the Inauguration opening ceremony at the Lincoln Memorial in Washington January 18, 2001. George W. Bush will be sworn in as the 43rd president of the United States on January 20. 

(Reuters Photographer / Reuters)
A worker cleans windows of a downtown bank January 18, 2001, in preparation for the inauguration of George W. Bush as 43rd president of the United States. Bush will be inaugurated on January 20.

(Shaun Best / Reuters)
 
President George W. Bush (R) is hugged by his daughter Jenna while his wife, first lady Laura Bush (2nd R), daughter Barbara (L) and Vice President Dick Cheney look on, after Bush was sworn in at the U.S. Capitol, January 20, 2001. Bush took the oath of office as the 43rd President of the United States during the Inauguration ceremony and pledged he would work to build "a single nation of justice and opportunity. 

(Reuters Photographer / Reuters)
Carpet layers Timothy Bury (R) and Jason McNamara lay out the carpet U.S. President George W. Bush will walk down to the dias for his swearing-in ceremony as inaugural preparations continue at the U.S. Capitol in Washington January 12, 2005. President Bush will be sworn in for his second term January 20. REUTERS/Gary Hershorn GMH

Would-be president Sen. John Kerry, D-Mass., far left, and other members look on as Kerry's competition in the 2004 election, President George W. Bush, delivers his inaugural address after being sworn in for a second term.

(Photo by Scott J. Ferrell/Congressional Quarterly/Getty Images)

Former President George Bush (2nd L) shakes hands with President Bill Clinton as he and Barbara Bush (L) arrive at the Presidential Inauguration ceremony at the U.S. Capitol, January 20, 2001. Bush's son, George W. Bush, took the oath of office as the 43rd President of the United States Saturday and pledged he would work to build "a single nation of justice and opportunity." At right of Clinton is U.S. Vice President Al Gore. 

(Reuters Photographer / Reuters)

On a dreary, rain-filled January 20, 2001, George W. Bush is sworn in on the west side of the U.S. Capitol building. In his inaugural speech, Bush pledged he would work to build "a single nation of justice and opportunity. 

(Reuters Photographer / Reuters

U.S. President George W. Bush (2L) and his wife Laura walk down the steps of the Capitol Building with former President Bill Clinton (2R) and his wife Hillary following Bush's inauguration in Washington, January 20, 2001. Bush was sworn in as the 43rd President of the United States. 

(Shaun Best / Reuters)

The White House on May 14, 2002 said the Republican Party was selling copies of photographs of U.S. President George W. Bush on Sept. 11 to raise campaign funds, drawing Democratic charges it was exploiting a tragedy. The photograph was part of a three-photo package, including this file photo of Bush's inauguration, depicting "the defining moments" of Bush's first year in exchange for a minimum donation of $150 to a dinner next month headlined by Bush and sponsored by the National Republican Congressional Committee and the National Republican Senatorial Committee. Bush takes the oath of office as the 43rd President of the United States from U.S. Supreme Court Chief Justice William Rehnquist (R) on January 20, 2001.

(REUTERS/Jim Bourg)

A workman removes bunting from bleachers near the presidential reviewing stand on Pennsylvania Avenue in Washington on January 21, 2001. President George W. Bush, sworn into office on January 20, watched the inaugural parade from the stand. PM/jp

President-elect George W. Bush shares a laugh with his wife Laura during the Wyoming State Society reception January 19, 2001 at the U.S. Chamber of Commerce in Washington. Bush will be inaugurated as President of the United States in ceremonies January 20. 

(Reuters Photographer / Reuters)

U.S. President George W. Bush's daughters Barbara (L) and Jenna listen to their father while attending an Inauguration Ball at the Washington Hilton, January 20, 2005.

(REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque)

U.S. President George W. Bush and first lady Laura Bush share their first turn on the dance floor at the Ronald Reagan Inaugural Ball January 20, 2001 in Washington, DC. Bush was inaugurated as the 43rd president of the United States earlier in the day. 

(Reuters Photographer / Reuters)

U.S. President George W. Bush (L) and first lady Laura Bush wave as they walk during the inaugural parade, January 20, 2001. Bush took the oath of office today as the 43rd president of the United States and pledged he would work to build a "single nation of justice and opportunity.

(Tim Shaffer / Reuters)

President George W. Bush (L) takes the oath of office as the 43rd President of the United States while his wife, first lady Laura Bush, looks on during the Inauguration ceremony at the U.S. Capitol, January 20, 2001. Bush pledged he would work to build "a single nation of justice and opportunity.

(Reuters Photographer / Reuters)

A snowball melts on the side of a limousine as Vice President Richard Cheney waves during the inaugural parade in Washington, January 20, 2005. Flag-draped coffins and anti-war chants competed with pomp and circumstance on Thursday at the inauguration of President George W. Bush along the snow-dusted, barricaded streets of central Washington.

(REUTERS/Tim Shaffer)

George W. Bush (R) shakes hands with former Vice President Al Gore after Bush took the oath of office as the 43rd President of the United States during the Inauguration ceremony at the U.S. Capitol, January 20, 2001. Bush took the oath of office as the 43rd President of the United States Saturday and pledged he would work to build "a single nation of justice and opportunity. 

(Reuters Photographer / Reuters)
Dick Cheney is sworn in as the 43rd vice president of the United States by Chief Justice William Rehnquist at the U.S. Capitol, January 20, 2001. [George W. Bush took the oath of office today as the 43rd president of the United States and pledged he would work to build a "single nation of justice and oppurtunity." ]

A man walks past the inaugural parade reviewing stand that is under construction in front of the White House, January 4, 2005 in Washington, DC. U.S. President George W. Bush will be sworn in to serve his second term as president on January 20.

(Photo by Mark Wilson/Getty Images)

President George W. Bush hugs his father, former President George Bush (L) and reaches for his mother Barbara after he was sworn in as the 43rd president of the United States, in Washington January 20, 2001. Bush pledged he would work to build "a single nation of justice and opportunity."
George W. Bush's daughters Jenna (L) and Barbara attend the presidential inauguration at the U.S. Capitol in Washington, January 20, 2001. [George W. Bush will be the first president's son to take over the White House since John Quincy Adams in 1825. ]

Fireworks burst over the Washington Monument at the close of the 'Celebration of Freedom' program 19 January 2005 on the Ellipse in Washington, DC. The concert is one in a series of events surrounding the 20 January 2005 second term inauguration of US President George W. Bush.

(STAN HONDA/AFP/Getty Images)

U.S. President George W. Bush (L) shakes hands with former president Bill Clinton after Bush was sworn in as the 43rd president of the United States, at the U.S. Capitol January 20, 2001. President Bush is the first president's son to take over the White House since John Quincy Adams in 1825.
Workers finish preparations for U.S. President Bush's inauguration outside the Capitol Building, in Washington, January 18, 2005. Preparations are continuing for the January 20 inauguration of President George W. Bush, the first since the 9/11 attacks. Bush is drawing heat over a $40 million splurge on inaugural balls, concerts and candlelight dinners while the country is in a somber mood because of the Iraq war and Asian tsunami. Critics say the lavish celebrations are unseemly when U.S. troops face daily violence in Iraq and Americans are being urged to donate money to alleviate the suffering in Asia, where the Dec. 26 tsunami killed 163,000 people. REUTERS/Jason Reed JIR/GN

President-elect George W. Bush (R) with his wife Laura and Vice President-elect Dick Cheney and his wife Lynn descend the steps of the Lincoln Memorial at the start of the inaugural opening ceremonies in Washington January 18, 2001.

(Reuters Photographer / Reuters)

U.S. President George W. Bush (R), first lady Laura Bush (2nd R), Vice President Dick Cheney (L) and Lynne Cheney (2nd L) arrive on stage for "A Celebration of Freedom" on The Ellipse in Washington, D.C., January 19, 2005. Bush will be sworn in for his second term on January 20. REUTERS/Mike Segar REUTERS PJ
U.S. President George W. Bush (L) smiles at first lady Laura Bush (R) as they wait for the Inauguration ceremony on Capitol Hill in Washington, January 20, 2005. Behind Bush from left to right are daughters Barbara Bush, Jenna Bush, brother Florida Governor Jeb Bush and father, former President George H. Bush. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque PJ

Florida Governor Jeb Bush takes a photograph as he arrives for the Inauguration of his brother, U.S. President George W. Bush on Capitol Hill in Washington, January 20, 2005.

(REUTERS/Jim Bourg)

U.S. President George W. Bush and first lady Laura Bush walk in the Inaugural Parade in Washington, January 20, 2005. Bush was sworn in for his second term in office.

(REUTERS/Peter Morgan)

U.S. Vice president Dick Cheney (L) takes the oath for his second term in office from House Speaker Dennis Hastert (R) at inaugural ceremonies in Washington D.C. January 20, 2005. Cheney's wife Lynn (2nd L), daughters Mary (3rd L) and Liz (2nd R) watch. Watching behind is U.S. President George W. Bush (rear R) and Senator Trent Lott (R-MS).

(REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque PM)

Police line the Inauguration parade route in Washington, DC, January 20, 2005. U.S. President George W. Bush was sworn in for a second term on Thursday and pledged to work to heal a country divided by the Iraq war. Bush, who begins his second term with the lowest approval rating of any returning president except Richard Nixon, said in his inaugural address, "We have known divisions, which must be healed to move forward in great purposes, and I will strive in good faith to heal them." Bush also vowed to advance democracy abroad to "break the reign of hatred and resentment" in his address, delivered on a snowy, wintry day before thousands gathered at the U.S. Capitol and millions watching on television.

(REUTERS/Tim Shaffer)

U.S. President George W. Bush prepares to give his inaugural speech on the steps of Capitol Hill in Washington January 20, 2005. Bush was sworn in for his second term in office.

(REUTERS/Brian Snyder)

U.S. President George W. Bush waves with first lady Laura Bush during the Texas Wyoming Ball in Washington, January 20, 2005. Bush was sworn in for his second term in office earlier today.

(REUTERS/Jason Reed)

U.S. President George W. Bush and first lady Laura Bush dance on the Presidential Seal at the Commander-in-Chief's Inauguration Ball at the National Building Museum in Washington, January 20, 2005. Pictures of the Year 2005.

(REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque)

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While a few dozen Democrats have chosen to boycott the inauguration over concerns of fraud or questions of Trump's fitness to be president, Trump's former rival Hillary Clinton has pledged to be there.

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