There does not seem to be any precedence of presidents showing their BC prior to taking the Oath of Office.
Perhaps the Chief Justice or whomever delivers the Oath of Office to a newly elected president could ask.
For that matter, the members of the Electoral College cold ask prior to the Electoral College election.
Or the sitting Vice President could ask as could any member of Congress prior to certifying the results of the election.
But they don’t and never have.
And there is no law stopping them.
True. Once the electoral college votes and the House certifies the ballot, done is done. The secrecy of his background though? In a day and time where we are subjected to the closest scrutiny from job apps etc you would think the President would lead the way. His finger is still on the button, he is responsible for initial threat response of our troops and he is only 1 American who should be an example perhaps eh?
>>>There does not seem to be any precedence of presidents showing their BC prior to taking the Oath of Office.<<<
DD Eisenhower had to provide documents regarding his birth. So did McCain, because of Dems saying he was not born under US jurisdiction.
Isn’t the SoS of each State is normally required to attest that each candidate on the ballot is eligible? Also, the Speaker of the US House has to sign-off on the eligibility and Nancy Pelosi did that for Obama without any proof being presented.
... the Deseret News and Telegram, Fairclough forwarded us a United Press wire article from the Oct. 2, 1952 edition he thought we would find interesting.obamareleaseyourrecords.blogspot.com
The article appeared on page 6A with a dateline of Sherman, Texas. It was headlined: "General's birth certificate officially filed," and stated, "A certificate recording Dwight Eisenhower's birth in Denison on Oct. 14, 1890, was filed Wednesday [Oct. 1, 1952] in the Grayson County Clerk's office.
IIRC, Alan Keyes birther lawsuit fit this description.
Suit filed after November 2008 popular election, before electoral ballots were counted before a joint session of Congress.