We should aim to NEVER have a rehash of the 2020 election ever again.
Hundreds of millions of dollars coming from private ‘donors’, election laws changing last minute, and mail-in voting schemes are just terrible, terrible practices.
While I am on this, can we also get some voter ID requirements? President Trump said it, and I am saying it here: even Mexico uses voter ID.
The RNC will hopefully be able to combat all of this with a new election integrity committee they are looking to start.
Hopefully, this committee makes 2020 a one time event…..
Take a look:
Fox News reported:
The Republican National Committee is launching a new panel on election integrity that it says is dedicated to restoring transparency and confidence to future elections.
The RNC announced their new Committee on Election Integrity on Wednesday, sharing the news first with Fox News.
The RNC says the new committee will work closely with state parties and other election stakeholders nationwide on voting policies and best practices. Among them: the panel will push to ensure poll watchers are allowed to properly observe counting processes, "meaningful" voter ID laws are codified, and all Americans have faith in our elections process.
"Election integrity is one of the most critical issues we face as a party and as a country," RNC chair Ronna McDaniel emphasized in a statement.
The Washington Examiner had more:
In the past election cycle, the RNC said it spent $30 million on election protection efforts in battleground states across the country.
The committee's goal is to fight Democrat-led attempts to change election laws, and it aims to work with state parties on voting policies, including expanding voter ID and ensuring poll watchers are allowed proper observation space.
The committee will be co-chaired by Florida Republican Party Chairman Joe Gruters and National Committeewoman for Washington, D.C., Ashley MacLeay. The full committee will consist of 12 men and 12 women, representing the RNC from 21 states and Washington.
One focus of the committee will be providing a way for election officials to be monitored by outside observers, as well as a push to avoid a "one-size-fits-all" approach when it comes to absentee and early voting.