(Natural News) Circuit Court Judge Kevin A. Elsenheimer has once again overruled the wishes of Michigan Secretary of State Jocelyn Benson by ordering the release of a large volume of 2020 election data, which plaintiffs in a lawsuit claim is fraudulent.
Judge Elsehnehimer had previously granted permission to William Bailey, the lead plaintiff, along with his team of IT experts to conduct a full forensic analysis of every Dominion Voting Systems machine and associated piece of equipment that was used in Antrim County, Mich., to run the 2020 election.
One of Bailey’s concerns is a ballot initiative to allow the establishment of a cannabis retail store in the Village of Central Lake that passed by single vote. Since some conservatives still inexplicably side with police state prohibition of a plant rather than constitutional individual liberty to freely possess and use what God provides in nature, Bailey and others deemed the initiative’s passage as “fraudulent.”
There were also a few thousand votes that were switched from President Donald Trump to Joe Biden in the county, which despite having been later corrected remains a point of contention among those trying to prove that the state of Michigan’s Electoral College votes rightfully belong to Trump.
Court documents provided by “constitutional attorney” Matthew DePerno reveal that Sec. Benson has been ordered to supply him with certain 2020 election data no later than Feb. 2, 2021. This includes all correspondences, communications and documents between Benson and Antrim County, the Michigan House of Representatives, the Michigan Senate, the federal government, the United States House of Representatives, the U.S. Senate, Dominion, Amazon, Apple, Google and Facebook.
“Yesterday in Antrim county, Judge Elsenheimer largely overruled SoS Benson’s objections to discovery and ordered her and her office to produce large amounts of information regarding the 2020 elections,” DePerno tweeted about the development.
“Michigan’s state-run media ignored this part of the hearing but instead declared victory for Dana Nessel,” a second tweet added. “Having now reached out to several reporters, I have learned that the document production issue was not deemed news-worthy (i.e. must be hidden from public view).”
Democrats do not have a corner on tyranny; many Republicans are just as bad
DePerno’s tweet series went on to talk about government that “prohibits and restricts opposition and exercises a high degree of control over public / private life” as not being acceptable, insinuating that prohibitionist Republicans somehow embody the opposite of this type of tyranny.
“Political power is held by autocrats who employ all-encompassing campaigns in which propaganda is broadcast by state-controlled media,” he added, again appearing to refer specifically to Democrats.
While this writer certainly supports uncovering and rectifying all instances of voter fraud, it is disingenuous to claim that only Democrats embrace totalitarian approaches to governance.
Consider, as one prominent example, the fact that South Dakota Gov. Kristi Noem, a supposedly “constitutional” Republican who supports individual liberty, is wasting taxpayer money on a lawsuit that seeks to strike down a voter-approved cannabis legalization initiative that was overwhelmingly passed in her state.
“Legalization opponents have shown time and time again that they cannot succeed in either the court of public opinion or at the ballot box,” responded NORML State Policies Coordinator Carly Wolf to Noem’s efforts to undo the will of We the People.
“Thus, they are now asking judges to set aside the votes of over a million Americans in a desperate effort to override undisputed election outcomes. Whether or not one supports marijuana legalization, Americans should be outraged at these overtly undemocratic tactics.”
As for Michigan, if it can be proven that votes in Antrim County were, in fact, fraudulent, then indeed those need to be removed. But let us not pretend even for a moment that tyranny is an exclusively Democratic problem, because it certainly is not.
Sources for this article include: