Three officials in the city of Milwaukee were named as defendants in a complaint filed with the Wisconsin Elections Commission. The complaint alleged that the defendants were involved in bribery during the November 2020 presidential elections.
Conservative law firm Thomas More Society (TMS) filed the complaint on behalf of a Milwaukee voter. It accused Acting Mayor Cavalier Johnson, former Mayor Tom Barrett and City Clerk Jim Owczarski of accepting funds from the non-profit organization Center for Tech and Civil Life (CTCL) “in order to facilitate in-person and absentee voting and to purchase and place absentee ballot drop boxes.” According to the complaint, the absentee ballot drop boxes were illegal under state law.
The TMS legal team who filed the complaint explained: “Barrett and Owczarski entered into an agreement with the CTCL – a partisan, special interest organization – to accept $3.4 million … which is a violation of Wisconsin law. Under the guise of COVID-19 prevention and via the illegal dumping of private money into the municipal process, the CTCL handed control of the 2020 election in Wisconsin over to private partisan interests – in the form of its ‘partners.’”
According to the legal team, the Chicago-based CTCL is led and staffed by former activists of the Democratic Party. Mark Zuckerberg, the CEO of Facebook and Instagram’s parent company Meta, and his wife Priscilla Chan provided funding for the nonprofit. (Related: Special counsel in Wisconsin finds Mark Zuckerberg’s election funding violated several state laws: Will he be charged?)
TMS special counsel Erick Kaardal described the evidence in the complaint as “overwhelming and condemning.” He explained that the case “details a massive scheme on the part of CTCL to usurp the administration of the elections, a core traditional government function.”
“Even on the surface, given all benefit of doubt, there is no question that Barrett and Owczarski accepted private money from the CTCL … in violation of Wisconsin election law. We can’t undo the wrongs of the 2020 election, but it is incumbent upon us to ensure that the corruption that infected Wisconsin’s voting process is rooted out and that the state’s election integrity is preserved,” added Kaardal.
Election complaint confirms Zuckerberg’s meddling
The Milwaukee complaint followed similar ones filed against officials in other Wisconsin cities such as Racine, Green Bay, Kenosha and Madison. These are also alleged violations of election law and bribery conducted by CTCL involving election officials.
Kardal said: “This is representative of a national trend. Sixteen states have now passed legislation to ban or regulate the acceptance and use of private funds by public election officers.” He added that TMS lawyers were the first to litigate the issue through filings in nine states. The litigation efforts subsequently led to new laws that banned the practice.
However, the TMS special counsel said the outcomes in each of the nine states were different. Arizona, Georgia and Texas passed legislation on the issue. Minnesota, Iowa and South Carolina passed bills on the matter and are now waiting for them to be enacted. Similar proposals were passed in the legislatures of Michigan, Pennsylvania and Wisconsin – but were vetoed by their Democratic governors.
TMS revealed the extent of this meddling by Zuckerberg just a month after the November 2020 elections. A report by TMS’ Amistad Project released in December 2020 revealed that the Zuckerberg couple contributed a total of $419.5 million to CTCL and another non-profit. Of this amount, $350 million went to the CTCL’s Safe Elections project that the three Milwaukee officials were reportedly involved in. A separate $69.5 million went to the Center for Election Innovation and Research that “improperly influenced the 2020 presidential election on behalf of one particular candidate and party.”
Phill Kline, the Amistad Project’s director, wrote in the report’s executive summary: “The 2020 presidential election witnessed an unprecedented and coordinated public-private partnership. Funded by hundreds of millions of dollars from Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg and other [Big Tech] interests, activist organizations created a two-tiered election system that treated voters differently – depending on whether they lived in Democratic or Republican strongholds.”
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