"Thank you for your consideration, and we look forward to discussing this matter in further detail with the Office of General Counsel," Spano's lawyer Elliot Berke wrote in a November 30 letter.
Like the race in North Carolina's Ninth Congressional District - which is beset with allegations of possible absentee ballot fraud - it's possible that Democrats could press to ask questions in the House about this race in Florida's 15th Congressional District.
Compared to his Democratic opponent Kristen Carlson, Spano was at a fundraising disadvantage in the election; last week, Carlson asked the FBI to investigate Spano's money questions.
Even one of Spano's Republican primary opponents has attacked Spano.
"This small man thinks he can break the law and get sent to Congress," said Neil Combee, who called Spano 'a dirty criminal.'
"Let’s have a do over, this time, we all play by the rules," Combee added.
Like the race in North Carolina, where Democrats have called for an investigation by Congress, Spano could still face a review by the House - as Democrats will be in charge in the 116th Congress.