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Reason: None provided.

The ride is getting rough. One seatbelt is not enough. We will need to be bubble wrapped and will need an airbag as well.

Here in Utah, last October, we held a rally on the capitol steps to hold a full forensic audit. In the hearing, the state rep making his case was criticized for quoting the first supreme court justice John Jay, who was a "white man"; he was accused of accusing "hard working" people of crimes, when no such words were uttered; he invited fellow reps to his office to reveal technical details on election irregularities after the hearing, to which they replied they were "too busy."

This rep endured such ridicule and threats, not just to him but to his family, that he resigned from office, though he is still actively involved in election cleanup efforts.

In December, our governor publicly stated that election fraud "conspiracy theorists" "were playing a dangerous game."

Fast forward to January. We had 5 weeks to gather an insane number of signatures for a ballot initiative to go back to in-person voting, get rid of drop boxes, etc. We didn't make 150,000. The press reported we only got 5700 signatures, when in fact, we got over 28000, some 800 signatures a day in the timespan. The people behind the initiative asked the Lieutenant Governor for more time, she refused. The initiative folks considered filing a court injunction but couldn't because of the cost - $40K minimum.

Fast forward to early March. Another rep presented a bill in session that was the same proposed legislation as that in the signature drive initiative. Only this time, instead of the ridicule and threats, there was calmer discussion, some concession that "mistakes could happen,", etc. The bill failed to make it out of committee. This was before an audience of five packed rooms. Last October, I think it was three packed rooms.

Seems like with each setback, the crowds of support keep getting bigger.

The current status is that an audit committee has been created for the upcoming interim legislative session. The legislators are severely restricted in what they can do (risk limiting audit); nevertheless, I understand the governor and lieutenant governor are "unhappy" about it.

In the meantime, two ladies way back when filed freedom of info requests for 2020 election data, were charged outrageous fees (6 figures), fought them in court, got the bill knocked down substantially, and held a successful truck convoy fundraiser to finalize the raising of the funds needed for court filings for data for ALL 29 Utah counties. (I gave them about $3K.)

They even flew out one of the 2020 election data experts to testify to the Utah County commissioners about that county's 2020 election data and got the commissioners to concede they were open to the idea of an audit.

Those two ladies have endured a rough ride of their own. Their story is just as disturbing as the possibility of fraudulent elections and the heavy-handedness that they've been treated with has had a few county officials go WTH? They're just asking for data. They're just two moms! Why all the huffing and puffing from the lieutenant governor...?!?

But things are happening here. And this is in a state that Trump won. And this is in a state with a governor claiming the state is the "gold standard" for election integrity.

201 days ago
1 score
Reason: None provided.

The ride is getting rough. One seatbelt is not enough. We will need to be bubble wrapped and will need an airbag as well.

Here in Utah, last October, we held a rally on the capitol steps to hold a full forensic audit. In the hearing, the state rep making his case was criticized for quoting the first supreme court justice John Jay, who was a "white man"; he was accused of accusing "hard working" people of crimes, when no such words were uttered; he invited fellow reps to his office to reveal technical details on election irregularities after the hearing, to which they replied they were "too busy."

This rep endured such ridicule and threats, not just to him but to his family, that he resigned from office, though he is still actively involved in election cleanup efforts.

In December, our governor publicly stated that election fraud "conspiracy theorists" "were playing a dangerous game."

Fast forward to January. We had 5 weeks to gather an insane number of signatures for a ballot initiative to go back to in-person voting, get rid of drop boxes, etc. We didn't make 150,000. The press reported we only got 5700 signatures, when in fact, we got over 28000, some 800 signatures a day in the timespan. The people behind the initiative asked the Lieutenant Governor for more time, she refused. The initiative folks considered filing a court injunction but couldn't because of the cost - $40K minimum.

Fast forward to early March. Another rep presented a bill in session that was the same proposed legislation as that in the signature drive initiative. Only this time, instead of the ridicule and threats, there was calmer discussion, some concession that "mistakes could happen,", etc. The bill failed to make it out of committee. This was before an audience of five packed rooms. Last October, I think it was three packed rooms.

Seems like with each setback, the crowds of support keep getting bigger.

The current status is that an audit committee has been created for the upcoming interim legislative session. The legislators are severely restricted in what they can do (risk limiting audit); nevertheless, I understand the governor and lieutenant governor are "unhappy" about it.

In the meantime, two ladies way back when filed freedom of info requests for 2020 election data, were charged outrageous fees (6 figures), fought them in court, got the bill knocked down substantially, and held a successful truck convoy fundraiser to finalize the raising of the funds needed for court filings for data for ALL 29 Utah counties. (I gave them about $3K.)

They even flew out one of the 2020 election data experts to testify to the Utah County commissioners about that county's 2020 election data and got the commissioners to concede they were open to the idea of an audit.

Those two ladies have endured a rough ride of their own. Their story is just as disturbing as the possibility of fraudulent elections and the heavy-handedness that they've been treated with has had a few county officials go WTH? They're just asking for data. They're just two moms!

But things are happening here. And this is in a state that Trump won. And this is in a state with a governor claiming the state is the "gold standard" for election integrity.

201 days ago
1 score
Reason: Original

The ride is getting rough. One seatbelt is not enough. We will need to be bubble wrapped and will need an airbag as well.

Here in Utah, last October, we held a rally on the capitol steps to hold a full forensic audit. In the hearing, the state rep making his case was criticized for quoting the first supreme court justice John Jay, who was a "white man"; he was accused of accusing "hard working" people of crimes, when no such words were uttered; he invited fellow reps to his office to reveal technical details on election irregularities after the hearing, to which they replied they were "too busy."

This rep endured such ridicule and threats, not just to him but to his family, that he resigned from office, though he is still actively involved in election cleanup efforts.

In December, our governor publicly stated that election fraud "conspiracy theorists" "were playing a dangerous game."

Fast forward to January. We had 5 weeks to gather an insane number of signatures for an initiative to go back to in-person voting, get rid of drop boxes, etc. We didn't make 150,000. The press reported we only got 5700 signatures, when in fact, we got over 28000, some 800 signatures a day in the timespan. The people behind the initiative asked the Lieutenant Governor for more time, she refused. The initiative folks considered filing a court injunction but couldn't because of the cost - $40K minimum.

Fast forward to early March. Another rep presented a bill in session that was the same proposed legislation as that in the signature drive initiative. Only this time, instead of the ridicule and threats, there was calmer discussion, some concession that "mistakes could happen,", etc. The bill failed to make it out of committee. This was before an audience of five packed rooms. Last October, I think it was three packed rooms.

Seems like with each setback, the crowds of support keep getting bigger.

The current status is that an audit committee has been created for the upcoming interim legislative session. The legislators are severely restricted in what they can do (risk limiting audit); nevertheless, I understand the governor and lieutenant governor are "unhappy" about it.

In the meantime, two ladies way back when filed freedom of info requests for 2020 election data, were charged outrageous fees (6 figures), fought them in court, got the bill knocked down substantially, and held a successful truck convoy fundraiser to finalize the raising of the funds needed for court filings for data for ALL 29 Utah counties. (I gave them about $3K.)

They even flew out one of the 2020 election data experts to testify to the Utah County commissioners about that county's 2020 election data and got the commissioners to concede they were open to the idea of an audit.

Those two ladies have endured a rough ride of their own. Their story is just as disturbing as the possibility of fraudulent elections and the heavy-handedness that they've been treated with has had a few county officials go WTH? They're just asking for data. They're just two moms!

But things are happening here. And this is in a state that Trump won. And this is in a state with a governor claiming the state is the "gold standard" for election integrity.

201 days ago
1 score