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Buffalo woman suing to have election stopped

Woman wants "peace talks and handshakes"
Posted at 8:52 AM, Nov 04, 2016
and last updated 2016-11-04 12:58:11-04

A 63 year-old Buffalo woman is suing to have the upcoming election stopped, because she says it makes a mockery of the United States Constitution.

The complaint was filed in United States Court for the Western District of New York.

In the complaint, Louise Nolley explains, "The candidates running for president of the United States will not be reliable to fulfill the role of Chief of State."  She goes further explaining, "The character of both candidates falls far below the standers (sic) mandated as a person representing the people..."

The complaint, filed on November 1, questions Donald Trumps legitimacy as a candidate.

"He has made racial comments throughout his campaign.  He has no problem behaving rudely, mocking the disabled, down talking people of color, the poor and the confined.  There are reports of his sexually abusing women.  By no means is he a family man," the woman writes in the complaint.

Nolley also questions Hillary Clinton's legitimacy.   She writes, "There are trust issues..."  She insists, "We must continue to have peace talks and handshakes."

In the complaint, Nolley requests the court postpone the 2016 election and let President Obama stay in office until "serious, qualified, trustworthy persons can be sought and elected..."

According to the federal court system, Consent to Proceed before a Magistrate Judge and Privacy Notice were mailed to Nolley on November 2.

There is no date scheduled for a hearing on the matter.

Nolley has spent half her life in prison. She says her criminal history is the reason she's so passionate about this year's election. 

"I feel like I'm finally catching up with my life now, what it is that I need to be doing...doing my duty," said Nolley. This is the first election she's been able to vote in and she wants a candidate she can trust.

Nolley says she has no one in mind that would be a fit presidential candidate. If November 8th comes and her injunction isn't granted, Nolley says she will vote for other races on the ballot, but will not vote for the president. "I wouldn't choose either of them. They're boastful."