Wisconsin
Election Fraud

Details Emerge on Report of Voter Fraud at Wisconsin Nursing Home

Details Emerge on Report of Voter Fraud at Wisconsin Nursing
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(Gregg Pupecki, Headline USA) What started as a local complaint about one nursing home expanded into a wide-ranging investigation into election fraud that found evidence of statewide crimes.

The Racine County Wisconsin Sheriff’s Office was tasked to investigate a complaint at Ridgewood Care Facility, a senior care home. The complaint revolved around a nursing home resident who had cognitive issues and died in October 2020 but voted in November’s election.

The investigation conducted by Racine County Sgt. Michael Luell took months to complete and his findings were released in an extensive report. The investigation led to the discovery that hundreds of ballots were floating around senior care facilities without any proper chain of custody.

The investigation came on the heels of the Wisconsin Senate announcing a new probe into the 2020 election.

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Luell also discovered, by talking with town election officials, that this senior care facility had a large increase in requested ballots in 2020 compared to other election cycles.

Furthermore, the investigation revealed the Wisconsin Elections Commission violated law by directing senior care facilities to ignore state statutes mandating how ballots should be cast by individuals needing assistance to vote.

“Election statute was in fact not just broken, but shattered by members of the Wisconsin Elections Commission,” said Racine County Sheriff Christopher Schmaling.

The investigation showed the WEC tried to convince the governor to “suspend” several provisions of Wisconsin election law, including Special Voting Deputies that are used to help residents vote in nursing care facilities.

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Governor Ever’s office informed the WEC that the governor doesn’t have the power to “suspend” parts of Wisconsin’s voting law. WEC officials decided  they had more power than the governor and issued an order stating that Special Voting Deputies shall not be sent to nursing home facilities to help residents vote.

WEC Commissioner Dean Knudson said in a meeting, which was uncovered during the investigation, “What we are really saying here, is once again, we are saying that, despite what the law says, the election commission is saying, in this instance, we need to have some flexibility, to not follow the law.”

The sheriff presented several videos of Knudson admitting that the WEC order violates the law.

On June 24, 2020 Knudson said that, “we need to go back to following the law, but for the Special Voting Deputies following the letter of the law here would mean putting hundreds and hundreds of nursing home residents lives at severe risk. There has got to be a way to do this without doing that.”

The WEC expressed concern during a pandemic in allowing the Special Voting Deputies into nursing home facilities. However, during this same timeframe, 24 people interviewed for jobs, 11 people cleaned fish tanks, 17 people did kitchen repairs; 17 vendors were on premises, 19 students, 19 exterminators and 10 people fixing elevators were allowed into the nursing care facility.

The report revealed Knudson saying, “the policy of the WEC was telling clerks to break the law.”

“I continue to have great discomfort with the idea that our motion is going to direct them, that we’re the ones directing them to break the law,” Knudson said.

The sheriff is requesting a statewide investigation into officials who knowingly violated state election laws. 

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