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Nobody ever expected Donald Trump to go quietly, and, sure enough, in the days after the US election as the votes have piled up and Joe Biden has edged closer to the presidency, Mr Trump has started throwing around unfounded accusations of electoral fraud.
He has accused the Democrats of trying to steal the election away from him, and his lawyers have lodged a series of lawsuits in swing states across the country. In Pennsylvania they say that their observers are not being allowed to get close enough to the count. In Michigan they claim that a poll worker said that she was told to change the date on a ballot. In Georgia they say that late arriving ballots were stored incorrectly with those that arrived in time.
Most of these lawsuits have been thrown out by judges who have criticised Mr Trump's legal team for not presenting enough evidence for their claims. Lawyers say that others are likely to be thrown out because they apply to so few ballots that they wouldn't change the result of the election anyway.
But still Mr Trump ploughs on, issuing statements and making his accusations. Some people think that he is motivated less by a desire to change the result than simply by a desire to cast doubt on the entire process.
As for Joe Biden, his supporters like to style him as the healer in chief, the man to come and repair the divisions of the past four years. But after the scorched earth tactics employed by the president in the wake of the election, he might find it difficult persuading large chunks of America that he has, in fact, been fairly elected as their president.
There are some divisions that simply will never heal.