Two former Republican Party officials, Saul Anuzis and Stan Lockhart, published an article yesterday in The Hill claiming that “ranked-choice voting is a win for Republicans.” Yet their work is paid for by a progressive organization funded by George Soros and other far-left donors.
No matter what they claim or how loudly they claim it, these voices do not speak for the majority of Americans. As recent polling conducted by Honest Elections Project Action shows beyond all doubt, an overwhelming bipartisan majority of Americans embrace commonsense voting laws that make it easy to vote and hard to cheat.
When Monica Zoltanski was elected mayor of Sandy, Utah, from a crowded field of eight candidates by only 21 votes in November 2021, the city had to hold a recount — not just because of the close vote, but also because of voter confusion. Such were the fruits of Sandy’s experiment with ranked-choice voting.
Democratic County Supervisor, Trey Adkins, has been arrested and is facing 82 charges, mostly involving voter fraud. Adkins is the current Knox District Supervisor for Buchanan County, and faces 82 felony charges.
The “Ground Game” and turning-out-the-voter is the key to winning elections. The opposition: Be they liberals, globalists, socialists, democrats, anarchists or the Left have often times had better Ground Games than America First candidates.
This month marks the 30th anniversary of President Bill Clinton signing the National Voter Registration Act into law. You probably know the law as "Motor Voter." It is the federal requirement that requires state motor vehicle offices to offer voter registration and the ability to update your address. Sounds convenient? Now, we have data showing one of the side effects of Motor Voter is to put non-citizens onto American voter rolls.
Idaho scored a major win for election integrity last month by banning the use of ranked-choice voting (RCV) in elections, with North Dakota and Arizona potentially following suit.
Last night Georgia’s Senate Ethics Committee agreed to S.B. 222, anti-corruption legislation which would help enforce the state’s existing ban on the private financing of local election offices by ideological groups, corporations, Big Tech companies, and possible foreign interlopers. The bill, which was prompted after the scheme resurfaced this year in DeKalb County, now goes to the Rules Committee for further consideration.
Missouri’s Boone County has joined a liberal dark money-linked election organization one watchdog says is aimed at advancing “left-wing voting policies.”
Democrats and their progressive allies are vastly expanding their unprecedented efforts, begun in 2020, to use private money to influence and run public elections.