I often talk about Wisconsin, and the massive irregularities which occurred there.
There was a reported 83,000 missing ballots in Wisconsin’s 2020 election. How did this happen? Where did these ballots go? 83,000 is an enormous number.
We typically talk about the ‘nibble’ tactics that Democrats use to alter the results of elections, but 83,000 is far from a nibble…
Now Wisconsin’s highest court is hearing arguments for and against these ballot drop box and absentee voting schemes:
A conservative law firm is arguing only a voter can return their absentee ballot in Wisconsin. The assertion prompted extensive questioning from state Supreme Court justices who are being asked to decide key ground rules for absentee voting. https://t.co/orzMKfUBdT
— WPR (@WPR) April 13, 2022
Through a few scenarios, Justice Brian Hagedorn sought to demonstrate the hair-splitting the court is being asked to consider when it comes to returning ballots via ballot drop boxes. He did not hint whether he believed they were permitted under state law. https://t.co/YrPvBwsCtp
— Katie Dean (@kdeanct) April 13, 2022
Just The News reports:
“[State law] says there are only two ways to return an absentee ballot, you mail it or you deliver it in-person to the clerk.
And a drop box is neither of those, which is why they’re not allowed, ” Wisconsin Institute for Law and Liberty senior counsel Luke Berg told The Center Square.
“But the other side says ‘Well, ya know it doesn’t say clearly that you can’t have a drop box.’”
According to The Wisconsin Daily Star:
Wisconsin’s Supreme Court has a conservative majority on paper, but swing Justice Brian Hagedorn has often ruled with the court’s liberals. Hagedorn sided with the conservatives on the most recent ballot drop box ruling.