Howdy, y'all; it is the day after November 8th, and guess what? The world did not come to an end. Furthermore, we did not experience the end of democracy. First, let's have a short little lesson in civics, America is not a democracy. America is a constitutional Republic. We have a representative democracy to enable
If Republican candidates do as well as expected on Tuesday, they can credit the new, widespread, and coordinated effort to begin securing U.S. elections, helping give candidates the best opportunity possible to win a fair fight in the new voting environment of mail-in balloting.
“Fifty-three percent of the country has a Gmail account, and people who’ve opted in to receive Republican emails ask to receive them—they wanted to know, where is my polling location? How do I register to vote? How do I send money? Google has said, ‘You know what? We’re going to block that communication.’”
The American Constitutional Rights Union (ACRU) and the Association of Mature American Citizens (AMAC) have partnered to protect senior voters during this midterm election cycle. In a press release, AMAC CEP Rebecca Weber announced the partnership with the ACRU to help safeguard elderly Americans voting rights after reports of potential vote fraud in nursing homes.
The Association of Mature American Citizens and The American Constitutional Rights Union Join Forces to Protect Senior Voters
“If there was ever a senior-centric election cycle, it’s this year’s midterm elections; older Americans will win big or lose. It is critical that the fastest growing segment of the U.S. population, senior citizens, protect their rights, particularly their voting rights,” says Rebecca Weber, CEO of the Association of Mature American Citizens (AMAC). To this end, she announces that AMAC and its AMAC Action advocacy team have joined forces with The American Constitutional Rights Union (ACRU) to ensure that elderly voters are heard and protected. ACRU is the nation’s leading advocate for protection of vulnerable voters.
Milwaukee Mayor Cavalier Johnson and his aide sought advice from a Democratic Party operative on how to explain a citywide get-out-the-vote campaign that critics have called Zuckerbucks 2.0, according to texts and emails obtained by Empower Wisconsin.
A former Virginia public official who once headed an election office was indicted this week on corruption charges, authorities said. The office of state Attorney General Jason Miyares said a grand jury indicted former Prince William County General Registrar Michele White on two felonies and one misdemeanor charge.
A Black Lives Matter leader in Tennessee was just sentenced to six years in prison for illegally registering to vote as a felon. According to the New York Post, Pamela Moses, the 44-year-old activist who founded the Memphis chapter of BLM, had pled guilty back in 2015 to guilty to felony charges of tampering with evidence and forgery, along with misdemeanor charges of perjury, stalking, theft under $500, and escape. She was then placed on probation for seven years.
For millions of Americans, the conduction of the 2020 general election continues to raise more questions than provide answers — and rightly so. In unprecedented fashion, outside actors such as Meta CEO Mark Zuckerberg attempted to exert influence on the electoral process by pouring hundreds of millions of dollars into left-wing nonprofits to infiltrate government elections offices and fund Democrat get-out-the-vote operations in key battleground states across the country.