Aug 18, 2018

Voting Rights Are Still Wrong for Republicans

Madison, Wisconsin — The performance of metro and University officials helping eligible voters cast ballots places voting rights workers at odds with the Republican Party from Wisconsin to Georgia to the White House and across the country.

Republicans are desperate to hang onto power so they're continuing their long war against voters, in accordance with Party political beliefs that ruling is preferential to representing.

Gov. Scott Walker's (R) fascist leanings did not propel him to the Republican Party's nomination for the presidency in 2015, but only because Walker became an embarrassment after attempting to think on his feet, (Glueck, The Politico, ABC News).

Wisconsin Republicans and only Republicans have been targeting and obstructing voters for seven years, but after a federal voting rights case ruling in 2016, municipalities are free to help voters.

Madison has led the way, garnering a record 42.8 percent turnout in the Fall primary election.

The federal voting rights case, One Wisconsin Institute v. Thomsen, is now consolidated with Frank v. Walker, and both cases are being heard before a three-judge panel at the United States Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit, (Marley, Milwaukee Journal-Sentinel).

In the current iteration of a Republican Party holding to anti-liberty views, voters must be stopped to the extent possible.

As Wisconsin election officials tabulate and certify the Fall Primary results in the coming days, looming is the Republican Wisconsin Dept of Justice for whom voting rights are a societal defect to be overcome.

Voters must be stopped from casting votes or Republicans face the prospect of defeat such as the special election of State Sen. Dist One that Walker and Republicans went to absurd lengths to block this year.

Two federal voting rights cases  — One Wisconsin Institute v. Thomsen and Frank v. Walker — are before a three-judge panel at the U.S.  Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit, (Marley, Milwaukee Journal-Sentinel).

This week I emailed a voting rights question to two state DoJ officials, Mss. Ballwegra and Mikalofsky, reading: "Can we expect a new filing to Seventh Circuit from DoJ in the next several weeks Re One Wisconsin Now and Walker v. Frank?"

No response received.

The three judges who would consider new filings in the voting rights litigation are: Frank Easterbrook, Michael Kanne and Diane Sykes.

Easterbrook and Sykes are corrupt and craft their election-law opinions to most benefit the Republican Party.

Both judges would be willing to issue an order in the next eight weeks eviscerating the effect of pro-voting rights decisions that have resulted in high voter turnouts during the last two years.
In just five weeks, absentee voting begins in the Wisconsin Fall General Election, per the Military and Overseas Voter Empowerment Act (MOVE), a federal law that mandates states and territories transmit ballots for federal elections "to absent uniformed services and overseas voters no later than 45 days before federal elections."

Election Day is Nov. 6.

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