Former Wisconsin Supreme Court Judge Michael Gableman was put in charge of investigating the 2020 election in Wisconsin and it appears he has taken that job seriously as he has 8issued subpoenas aimed directly at the trouble spots, especially those where the most money from Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg has been applied. The court system has already ruled that the use of drop boxes was illegal.
He has now turned his sights on voting machine companies and their vulnerability to being accessed from the internet. He has issued subpoenas to Dominion Voting Systems and Electronic Systems & Software (ES&S) of Nebraska.
In the past, he has issued subpoenas to the administrator of the Wisconsin Election Commission, the executive director of the Milwaukee Election Commission, and four city clerks as part of his probe into the 2020 election. he has also subpoenaed all records related to grants from the Center for Tech and Civic Life (CTCL), a group funded by Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg.
CTCL is accused of taking over the election in Green Bay and having a great deal of influence in Milwaukee, Racine, Kenosha, and Madison.
Gableman is seeking the locations of their machines in the primaries and general election in 2020 as well as the names of their employees who were instrumental in the counts. He is also trying to find out which of their employees were in touch with Wisconsin during the processing and the counting of the votes.
Assembly Republicans’ review of the 2020 election has expanded outside of Wisconsin with subpoenas to two companies that manufacture voting machines and software.
Former Supreme Court Justice Michael Gableman in December issued orders to Colorado-based Dominion Voting Systems and Electronic Systems & Software of Nebraska seeking records related to the location of the companies’ voting machines in Wisconsin during the primary and general elections in 2020.
Gableman also seeks information about staff members who worked on Wisconsin machines or communicated with anyone in Wisconsin during that period.
Gableman’s subpoenas, first reported by WisPolitics, demand company officials produce the requested documents later this month and order them to testify in private at his rented office space in Brookfield. Gableman set a series of deadlines to receive the documents and testimony, with the earliest on Wednesday.