More Soros-linked NGOs File Lawsuits against Trump's Advisory Commission on Election Integrity
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More Soros-linked NGOs File Lawsuits against Trump’s Advisory Commission on Election Integrity

This week, various non-profits linked to George Soros filed lawsuits against President Donald Trump’s Advisory Commission on Election Integrity.

On Monday, an amended complaint was filed against the commission by the Electronic Privacy Information Center (EPIC). The complaint in their own lawsuit supposed the commission was not entitled to seek the electoral data from the states, which caused the commission to stop gathering the records.

The Advisory Commission is also sued by the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU). EPIC as well as the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU), has been funded by Soros’s Open Societies Foundations, yet in a statement to LifeZette, Wednesday the EPIC Director Mark Rotenberg said that this has not been the case since 2005.

Still, lawyers that cooperate with the Public Interest Legal Foundation (PILF) — a conservative law firm with a public interest that has initiated its own lawsuits trying to enforce the local election officials to deliver their electoral rolls and clear them from forged entrants — say this does inhibit a complicity between the groups that have similar ideologies.

On Monday, the Foundation research director and spokesman Logan Churchwell reviewed the lawsuits with LifeZette. “They’re working in concert,” he said of EPIC, the ACLU, and other groups that are suing to keep the electoral rolls away from the Advisory Commission, “We know that because we’re fighting them in concert.”

He added, “There is no question about the ideology this is originating from and what they’re trying to do”.

The Presidential Advisory Commission on Election Integrity was established by an executive order issued this May for investigation and advice on electoral fraud and weak spots in the electoral system. Its members are the Vice President Mike Pence, as well as the PILF head and former DOJ Civil Rights Division lawyer J. Christian Adams, Kris Kobach, Kansas Secretary of State, and the former Mayor of Cincinnati Ken Blackwell.

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