An organization with Kewaunee County origins is the lead plaintiff in a petition filed Wednesday (Nov. 24) with the Wisconsin Supreme Court, alleging a “pattern of illegality and fraud” that cast doubt on the validity of the state’s Nov. 3 presidential election results.

With a recount in progress in Dane and Milwaukee counties, Wisconsin has been called for former vice president Joe Biden by a margin of about 20,000 votes.

“We have identified over 150,000 potentially fraudulent ballots in Wisconsin, more than enough to call into question the validity of the state’s reported election results,” said Phill Kline, director of The Amistad Project of the Thomas More Society, in a news release. “Moreover, these discrepancies were a direct result of Wisconsin election officials’ willful violation of state law.”

The Amistad Project prepared the petition on behalf of a nonprofit called the Wisconsin Voters Alliance (WVA), whose president is former Kewaunee County Board chairman Ronald Heuer, and 29 other individuals.

According to the Amistad press release, a data analysis performed by statistician Matthew Braynard and mathematician Steven Miller concluded that about 14,426 absentee ballots were requested in the name of a registered voter who usually votes Republican by someone other than that person; 12,071 Republican absentee ballots were returned but not counted; 26,673 people voted in districts where they do not reside; 96,437 people voted absentee claiming they were “indefinitely confined” — which exempts them from the Voter ID law — when they were not confined indefinitely; 6,966 out-of-state residents voted; and 234 people voted twice.

The allegations submitted in the 46-page petition are said to have occurred mainly in five cities that shared a $6.3 million grant from the Center for Technology and Civic Life (CTCL), ostensibly to support election administration in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic. The city of Green Bay received $1.093 million of that total; the others are Milwaukee, Madison, Kenosha and Racine. The mayors of four of those cities are former Democratic lawmakers.

According to the petition, CTCL was funded by a $350 million donation from Mark Zuckerberg, co-founder and CEO of Facebook.

“There is nothing in Wisconsin state law that allows cities and counties to take in millions of dollars sourced to an incredibly wealthy, interested and partisan actor (i.e., Zuckerberg), in order to ‘assist’ those cities and counties in administering the vote,” the petition states, adding that the Elections Clause of the U.S. Constitution requires that federal elections be exclusively publicly funded.

The petition asks the state’s highest court to issue “a declaratory judgment that Wisconsin election officials’ material violations of Wisconsin law and the Elections Clause rendered the results of a close presidential election in Wisconsin null” and injunctions to prevent the state Elections Commission from certifying the results and require the governor to certify representatives to the Electoral College appointed by the state Legislature.

“The Wisconsin Voter Alliance (WVA) and individual plaintiffs who brought this petition to the Wisconsin Supreme Court firmly believe that our election process in Wisconsin has gone off the rails,” Heuer said in a blog post. “Further, unless, and until, our Wisconsin Election Commission, a handful of County Clerks, and voters who willfully break the laws are made to follow the law, we will never have a fair election.”

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