Despite getting constantly slammed in the face, good people continue to turn to the law for remedy of leftist policy.
We pray that better judges are out there to rule fairly on these matters.
1- Once again we remind you that there has been no court in the country that has fully heard an election case.
2020 Georgia Election Case Lives On After Appeals Court Returns Case to Lower Court
QUOTE: In December 2020, attorney Todd Harding filed a case against Fulton County, GA that alleged counterfeit ballots were inserted into the 2020 Election. This case lead to investigators and the public obtaining access to ballot images from Fulton County. Investigations, however, into the images provided by Fulton County seemed to leave more questions than answers. Even Georgia governor Brian Kemp had questions regarding discrepancies in the hand count pointed out by David Cross and Joe Rossi.
The lawsuit was abruptly dismissed by Judge Brian Amero on October 13, 2021 for lack of standing. The case was appealed and Amero’s ruling was upheld under a ruling in Henry County Board of Commissioners v Sons of Confederate Veterans case. However, when the Sons of Confederate Veterans case made it to the GA Supreme Court, the Appeals court decision was overturned. This allowed VoterGA’s case, Favorito et al. v Wan et al. to be reconsidered.
2- As if to prove the previous point, a judge has once again throws out Kari Lake’s case over signature verification. However, Kari is indicating that she will appeal.
Kari Lake Signals Appeal after Ariz. Judge Tosses Election Integrity Lawsuit
QUOTE: Arizona Republican Kari Lake sounded a defiant tone after a judge dismissed late Monday night her election integrity lawsuit that over a three-day trial had revealed dubious voter-signature verification as one of myriad problems that plagued a flawed 2022 midterm gubernatorial election handed to Democrat Katie Hobbs.
In rejecting Lake’s remaining legal claim, Maricopa County Superior Court Judge Peter A. Thompson ruled that Lake failed to prove that signatures on mail-in ballots were not verified as required by law. The ruling also reaffirmed the reported election of Hobbs.
Legal analysts and pundits predicted that Lake is likely to appeal the ruling, and she sent a strong signal Monday night in that direction, promising a major announcement for Tuesday.
That assessment was echoed by Arizona Sun Times reporter and self-proclaimed “recovering election lawyer” Rachel Alexander, who covered the three-day trial from start to finish and predicted the judge’s ruling would face problems on appeal.
“It was far worse than I thought,” she tweeted of the ruling. “I don’t see how the Arizona Supreme Court doesn’t smack him down again.”
Thompson’s “short 6-page decision” was “utterly dismissive of much of what took place at the trial and ignoring the vast majority of it, IMHO relying on all the wrong law and cherrypicking the relevant statutes.”
3- The political implications from ideas held by a group of current college graduates is interesting to consider.
The Class of 2023 Belongs to No Political Party
QUOTE: From my extensive work with the Class of 2023 at Sarah Lawrence College , I gleaned three important lessons. Firstly, traditional political labels do not apply to most students. Although my students strongly disliked Donald Trump, they had reservations about Joe Biden as well. They expressed the view that various levels of government should improve the lives of Americans, but they believed that many government entities were either too large, ineffective, or incapable.
Political parties did not resonate with my students; they viewed them as hopeless. They held little interest in the Democrats and had no affinity for the Republicans. According to surveys, 43% believe that neither party is ready to enact the necessary reforms for our country, while around a quarter of students express support for either the Republican (24%) or Democratic (23%) party as the most capable party. Among Democratic students, 53% believe in their party’s ability to lead, compared to 63% of Republicans who favor the GOP.
Secondly, my students rejected the pervasive labels that diversity, equity, and inclusion (DEI) offices often assign to them. They recoiled at the notion of saying, “As a person of this race or gender,” finding it reductionist and prejudiced, despite the prevalence of identity politics on social media.
Lastly, my students possessed a profound curiosity. Having grown up in a world of political turmoil and digital chaos, they had a strong desire to comprehend social dynamics. When I introduced conservative ideas in class, no one objected; they embraced viewpoints from both the left and right. When I invited Charles Murray and Arthur Brooks to join my seminars, there was no protest; everyone attended, engaged, questioned, and absorbed the different perspectives that are not typically found on campus. My students consistently rejected the notion of cancel culture and, like their Gen Z peers, take pride in their tolerance of others with differing beliefs. They welcome having their views challenged and strive to see the world from someone else’s perspective.
Labels obscure rather than unveil the complexity inherent in each student; and that runs counter to what should be happening in a collegiate setting. Administrators, faculty members, pundits, and politicians should take note.
4- This will not be the last lawsuit brought by people hurt from all of the Covid-CCP injections. If allowed to move forward, this could have vast implications on many aspects of society.
First COVID Vaccine Injury Lawsuit in U.S. Targets U.S. Government, Social Media Giants
QUOTE: Five people injured by COVID-19 vaccines, along with a father whose 16-year-old son died from vaccine-induced cardiac arrest, are suing the Biden administration and top U.S. public health officials for allegedly colluding with social media companies to censor their stories.
In a lawsuit filed Monday, the plaintiffs — including Brianne Dressen who suffered severe nerve damage after taking the AstraZeneca COVID-19 vaccine — allege the U.S. government colluded with social media companies to censor them when they posted stories about their personal vaccine injury experiences.
Defendants include President Biden and top-ranking White House officials, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the U.S. Department of Homeland Security.
This is the first lawsuit brought by U.S. citizens injured by the COVID-19 vaccines.
Dressen — a preschool teacher from Saratoga Springs, Utah — volunteered to participate in AstraZeneca’s clinical trial for its COVID-19 shot. Now, she says, she is “collateral damage of the pandemic.”
Dressen co-chairs React19, a “science-based non-profit offering financial, physical, and emotional support for those suffering from longterm COVID-19 vaccine adverse events globally.”
After receiving the AstraZeneca shot, Dressen experienced extensive adverse effects — including doubled and blurry vision, severe sensitivity to sound and light, heart and blood pressure fluctuations and intense brain fog — that worsened over time.
She said Facebook, YouTube, TikTok, GoFundMe, Reddit and Instagram removed content she posted about her injuries.
According to Dressen, the plaintiffs’ experiences of censorship “pale in comparison to the thousands of Americans we know who all have experienced the same thing.”
“There is nothing scarier than reaching out for help only to be silenced,” Dressen told The Defender. “It was as scary as the vaccine reaction itself.
“Our constitutional freedoms must be protected, regardless of whether or not we are in a national emergency,” Dressen added.
Dressen — who now experiences “permanent disability” with “ups and downs” — said she and the other plaintiffs are “not fighting this fight for a select few” but are fighting on behalf of the “tens of thousands who are experiencing the same kind of censorship.”READ. KNOW. SHARE. PRAY.
Read. Know. Share. Pray.
Defending The Republic
To SHARE with a friend – SEND THEM THIS LINK
Questions – or for a Free Subscription to This Newsletter? Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org