A couple of days ago, President Donald Trump announced that he was ending his commission that was looking into numerous allegations of voter fraud. It turned out that many states refused to cooperate by turning over their voter registration information to the commission. Most said that it would be a matter of protecting the privacy of voters when many believe it was to protect crooked voter registration rolls that allowed many non-citizens (including illegal aliens) to vote in 2016’s elections.
There are still others that have taken up the task. One of them is Public Interest Legal Foundation, a public interest las firm that tries to watch over election integrity.
(Washington Free Beacon) – A Texas county accused of concealing records of noncitizens registered to vote has been threatened with a lawsuit by a public interest law firm attempting to gain access to the information.
The Public Interest Legal Foundation (PILF), a group that litigates to protect election integrity, sent a notice to the Bexar County election administrator in Texas warning the county could face a federal lawsuit if they continue to deny access to records that the group had requested dealing with noncitizens on its voter rolls. Bexar County, which includes the city of San Antonio, is one of the most populous counties in the United States.
PILF says that the county declined the initial request they had issued following the discovery or admittance of noncitizens that were removed from their voter rolls in mid-December. Attorneys for the election administrator in Bexar County told the group they would be denied access to the records if they were to show up at county offices, according to the group…
PILF, or a similar organization needs to sue for the voting records in California, Oregon and Washington, where the state passed laws to automatically register illegal and legal immigrants to vote, just by obtaining or renewing a state driver’s license. All these illegals and non-citizens had to do at the polls was simply lie about being a citizen if they were asked, but since they are on the voter registration rolls, chances are no one asked.