Wisconsin: Racine County Sheriff Refers Criminal Charges against 5 Election Commissioners

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Racine County Sheriff Christopher Schmaling announced that he referred recommendations for criminal charges, including felony charges, against five of the six members of the Wisconsin Elections Commission (WEC). The WEC has been accused of violating state law by allegedly taking advantage of impaired seniors in nursing homes to get their votes after the WEC voted to block special voting deputies (SVDs), who assist seniors with voting from nursing home facilities, because of the COVID-19 pandemic. The Racine Sheriffs believe this crime occurred in all 72 counties. Attorney General Josh Kaul refused to open an investigation, so the Sheriff submitted his investigation to Racine County District Attorney Patricia Hanson, a Republican, who has not yet commented on the case.

Racine County Sheriff Christopher Schmaling announced in a news release Wednesday that he had referred recommendations for criminal charges against five of the six members of the Wisconsin Elections Commission (WEC) to Racine County District Attorney Patricia Hanson, a Republican.

Last week, Schmaling called a news conference to lay out allegations of election fraud against the commissioners but said he hadn’t sent the investigation to the DA and was instead calling for a statewide investigation into the matter from Attorney General Josh Kaul. After Kaul declined to open an investigation, Schmaling sent his recommendations, which include felony charges.

Schmaling and his investigator allege that when the WEC voted unanimously in Spring 2020 not to send special voting deputies (SVDs) into nursing home facilities because of the COVID-19 pandemic, they’d broken the law. SVDs are pairs of people appointed by local election clerks to go to nursing homes to assist with voting. At the time of the unanimous vote, visitors weren’t being allowed into nursing homes to protect residents from the virus so the WEC voted to forgo the two visits SVDs are required to attempt to make to nursing homes and instead use the normal absentee ballot process.

Schmaling alleged that once the residents of a Mount Pleasant nursing home used the absentee ballot process, they were illegally coerced by facility staff into voting. Schmaling said some of the residents were cognitively impaired. People with cognitive disabilities are still able to vote unless a judge declares them incompetent.

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Fastt Ed
Fastt Ed
9 months ago

Those “dogs” should face treason charges for the crimes they committed.
Ready – Aim – Fire ! ! ! !

Karl McGaugh
Karl McGaugh
9 months ago

If the oldies can’t figure out how to vote, they should not be voting. A coerced vote is wrong and I am glad the Sherif is taking action. Just because an elderly person is legally able to vote does not mean they are competent to vote. The vote has been twisted into a type of harvesting operation by unscrupulous election workers.