A new report on what happened in Wisconsin during the last election raises some really important questions. Most of which is why was a Democratic operative given the keys to the KI Center ballroom in Green Bay, Wisconsin where absentee ballots were stored and counted for days prior to the election.
The Green Bay City Clerk is by law the defacto election chief, but that did not happen.
A former Democratic operative, Michael Spitzer-Rubenstein possessed four of the five keys to the KI Center where all of the mail-in ballots were stored.
Please note that this is not proof that he did anything wrong, but on the other hand, we’d love to know why he had the keys and access to these votes, and why was he running the show and not the elected Clerk of Courts?
Spitzer-Rubenstein has represented many Democratic candidates in the state of Wisconsin.
Here’s what the emails and Wisconsin Spotlight’s investigation found:
- A former Democratic operative, Michael Spitzer-Rubenstein, served as a de facto elections administrator and had access to Green Bay’s absentee ballots days before the election
- Spitzer-Rubenstein asked Green Bay’s clerk if he and his team members could help correct or “cure” absentee ballots like they did in Milwaukee.
- Green Bay’s clerk grew increasingly frustrated with the takeover of her department by the Democrat Mayor’s staff and outside groups.
- Brown County Clerk Sandy Juno said the contract stipulated that Spitzer-Rubenstein would have four of the five keys to the KI Center ballroom where ballots were stored and counted.
- Brown County’s clerk said the city of Green Bay “went rogue.”
- Election law experts said the city illegally gave left-leaning groups authority over the election.
When Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg and his wife handed out hundreds of millions of dollars last year for a national safe voting initiative, the “donation” was heralded as vital support to “protect American elections” and to “bolster democracy during the pandemic.”
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But what the grant money really purchased in battleground states like Wisconsin was the infiltration of the November presidential elections by liberal groups and Democratic activists, according to hundreds of pages of emails and other documents obtained by Wisconsin Spotlight.
In the city of Green Bay, which received a total of $1.6 million in grant funding from the Zuckerberg-funded Center for Tech and Civic Life, a “grant mentor” who has worked for several Democratic Party candidates, was given access to boxes of absentee ballots before the election. Michael Spitzer-Rubenstein, Wisconsin State Lead for the National Vote at Home Institute, in many ways became the de facto city elections chief.