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So far ACRU Staff has created 89 blog entries.

Because you might be sick on election day

Connecticut law permits absentee voting for people away on election day, serving in the military, or disabled. The state’s Democrat executive—with no legal authority—wants to expand that to anyone who thinks they might get sick. The state’s GOP is suing to prevent this unlawful strategy. Perhaps people who know they are going to be sick on election day should be picking lottery numbers for the rest of us.

2020-06-30T12:26:18+00:00June 30th, 2020|Vote Fraud|

More proof that mail-only voting is an electoral train wreck

When it comes to fighting against universal mail-only ballots, ACRU is a purposeful broken record. We have noted repeatedly these ballots go to 1. The deceased. 2. People who moved. 3. Non-citizens. In Michigan, hundreds returned universal ballot applications that went to 1. The deceased. 2. People who moved. 3. Non-citizens. Addresses don’t vote, and politicians don’t listen.

California Court shuts down Governor’s mail-only ballot edict

California’s Democrat Governor Gavin Newsom is not a legislator and has no legal authority to demand an all mail election—only the state legislature does. This was recently explained to him by a California judge who read the law. According to the Election Integrity Project of California, about 648K people who are dead, moved, never voted, or over 105 years old would receive ballots under Newsom’s scheme. We call that open season for fraud.

All-mail ballots all messed up

Of the 2,400 Republicans in one New Jersey town requesting a GOP ballot for a July primary, nearly 700 received a Democrat ballot. When the Governor demanded an all-mail election, election clerks scrambled for print vendors. The owner of the printing company that made the mistake says it was “honest human error.” Add “honest human error” to the reasons why ​universal mail-only voting is a bad idea.  

ACRU Files Amicus Brief in Support of Arizona Voting Integrity Policy

Arizona, like every other State, has adopted rules to promote the order and integrity of its elections. At issue here are two such provisions: an “out-of-precinct policy,” which does not count provisional ballots cast in person on Election Day outside of the voter’s designated precinct, and a “ballot-collection law,” known as H.B. 2023, which permits only certain persons (i.e., family and household members, caregivers, mail carriers, and elections officials) to handle another person’s completed early ballot. A majority of States require in-precinct voting, and about twenty States limit ballot collection.

2020-06-27T14:34:00+00:00June 27th, 2020|ACRU Amicus Briefs, In the Courts, OPED|

ACRU’s Toloczko: The Votes of Military Spouses Are the Heart of Freedom

The political voice of military spouses must be protected. ACRU VP of Policy Kerri Toloczko notes that their ballots must never be lost in the mail or lost to fraud at local polling stations.

Congressman Thomas Massie (R-KY) posts and Tweets ACRU President Lori Roman’s recent oped “If You Can Go to the Grocery Store, You Can Go to the Polls” and helps ACRU’s message go viral!

"America has resources and institutional knowledge to make in-person voting work. There is no reason for American legislators to run scared. It is time to renew our commitment to free, fair, and secure in-person elections." Rep. Thomas Massie (R-KY) quotes ACRUs recent oped on the dangers of mail-only voting, and why it is unnecessary.

A citizen’s reminder: absentee ballots have not gone extinct

We are grateful to Mr. Brian Glass of Virginia, who points out in clear prose; 1. A list of confirmed cases of mail-in vote fraud; and 2. The difference between universal mail-in ballots and intentionally requesting an absentee ballot. Yes, we all know this, but sometimes the obvious things are lost in the debate. Everyone in America can still request an absentee ballot. With their name on it. That comes to their actual house.

And also, the dog ate my ballot

Tennessee officials on Friday sought an appeal and an immediate pause to a court’s ruling this week that lets all 4. 1 million registered voters vote by mail during to the coronavirus pandemic, as the state made updates to its materials to reflect the expansion. The state attorney general’s office filed the request in Davidson County Chancery Court to appeal and stay that court’s temporary injunction that expanded absentee eligibility Thursday.

Vote collection mobiles should be relegated to bad Saturday Night Live skits

This is one of those moments when there’s not much we can say other than, “click, look at the picture, and ask, ‘what can possibly go wrong?’” Not to offend modern day VW owners, but the original Volkswagen was a product of fascism. This Philadelphia "voteswagen" plays right back into that history of tyrannical government trampling liberty by making a mockery of safe and secure elections. With wheels.