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Gableman Report Reveals ‘Private Contracts’ Are Blocking Transparency Of Election Data


Special Counsel Michael Gableman’s final report has revealed some pretty damning information…

Voting systems connected to the internet, malfeasance by ‘public’ officials, and ties between private entities and public institutions are among just some of the things featured in the report, but I want to focus on the last item here.

According to Gableman’s final report, representatives of private organizations, firms, and interests were largely responsible for the logistical and administrative side of the 2020 election in Wisconsin.

To make matters worse, due to the nature of contractual obligations between these groups and public officials, we now have a situation where transparency of public data is allegedly being prevented…think about that for a second…

Public information relating to an election is being stifled by private interests in the form of contractual agreements—this is the highest and plainest form of treason I have seen other than the Biden ‘Presidency’ in and of itself.

We continue to hear establishment claims that it’s impossible to decertify the results of the election in Wisconsin due to some archaic laws on the books…

I say that these people have absolutely no place to invoke the law, procedure, or proper administration following what they were accused of doing in 2020.

There is a first time for everything, and the current laws, systems, and bureaucrats in place have utterly failed the United States and her people—it isn’t just time to call for more transparency; it’s time to uproot the entire thing altogether.

Here are the latest developments:

The Epoch Times dissected the report:

According to the OSC report, representatives of private organizations participated in much of the planning and administration of the election.

Tasks they performed included, curing defective mail-in ballots, challenging voted ballots, verifying photo ID, setting up voting equipment and vote counting centers, training volunteers, and writing instructions controlling the activities of count observers

Workers provided by private organizations assigned inspectors for polling places and vote counting centers, transported ballots to city hall and counting centers, issued a purchase order, made decisions whether or not to accept ballots after 8 p.m. on Election Day, participated in the counting of ballots, and set up wireless digital networks in polling places, clerks’ offices, and other buildings, according to the report.

The OSC report stated that local election officials, made beholden to private organizations by grant funding, could be susceptible to leverage pressuring them to do things in violation of their oath of office.

WPR, an NPR subsidiary, claims that Winsconsin’s Elections Commission is pushing back against Gableman’s findings:

In an interview with PBS Wisconsin, Wisconsin Elections Commission administrator Meagan Wolfe said she felt upset watching the videos.

“Because it did feel like those people were being exploited,” Wolfe said. “There’s no test that’s required to be able to cast your ballot. There’s no test for anyone before they’re able to cast their ballot.”

Wolfe said that under state law, a person must be adjudicated incompetent by a judge before the right to vote can be removed.


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