SELINSGROVE -- It's been almost three weeks since Trump was elected president of the United States. He is transitioning into his new position and appointing cabinet members.
Now, Jill Stein, the former presidential candidate for the Green party, launched a campaign for a recount of votes in three states.
This all comes after a group of computer scientists reached out to the Clinton campaign, casting doubt on the election results in Wisconsin, Michigan, and Pennsylvania.
Newswatch 16 spoke with a professor at Susquehanna University on Monday, and he was very confident that this recount will not change the results of the election.
"That group doesn't necessarily think that there was anyone that messed with the election, but they do think there are vulnerabilities there," said Dr. Nick Clark, political science professor at Susquehanna University.
Stein raised the money needed to launch a recount in those states, and the Clinton campaign is now on board. Donald Trump calls it a "scam."
Many voters are siding with the candidates they voted for. Benjamin John of Mifflinburg voted for Trump.
"It's kind of hypocritical now that they're not accepting the election results. Since the electoral college is the vote that counts, I think that the popular vote is irrelevant," said John.
Caroline Adams of Kingston voted for Clinton.
"I think it's important, and I think it will give people a chance to have their voices reheard and hopefully not divide the country anymore and collectively just bring an end to the election," Adams said.
Even so, Dr. Clark tells Newswatch 16 he believes the recount will not have an impact on the election results.
"It's not likely to change anything. There is no evidence that the election was rigged."
Although Stein's campaign has filed for a recount in Pennsylvania. It is very complicated to get that process started in the commonwealth. It requires three voters in every single precinct in the state to formally request a recount. That involves more than 9,000 precincts.