Wisconsin Republicans May Put Voting Changes on Ballot — Democrat Governor Insists This Is Unnecessary and It’s Time to Move On


Republicans in Wisconsin may put a number of common-sense election proposals before the voters. Former President Donald Trump spokesperson Hogan Gidley recently spoke to Wisconsin Republicans about putting several election changes on the ballot.

The move would sideline Governor Tony Evers who allowed massive election irregularities and fraud to take place in the state in the 2020 election.

Hogan Gidley posted this out on Twitter.

Not only do the American people want it…they deserve it!

The time for election reform is now.#EasyToVoteHardToCheat

— J. Hogan Gidley (@JHoganGidley) December 2, 2021

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The Democrat Governor insists it’s time to move on and allow the cheating to resume.

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WISN reported:

A proposal from some Wisconsin Republicans to put a number of election proposals before Wisconsin voters is receiving national attention.

A recording obtained by the Associated Press highlighted the effort, capturing former President Donald Trump spokesperson Hogan Gidley telling a group last week he’s now working with Wisconsin Republicans to put several election changes on the ballot.

“I think it’s one of the things they like best about the options here in Wisconsin,” Bill McCoshen said, a lobbyist and head of the Common Sense Wisconsin policy board. “And let’s face it – this takes Gov. Evers right out of the picture in Wisconsin.”

McCoshen said he recently met with Gidley, who is now director of the Center for Election Integrity at the American First Policy Institute.

McCoshen’s proposal would put several proposals to a constitutional amendment and tighten several election laws, including ensuring universal early voting hours and prohibiting the use of private funds to help administer the election.

“Election integrity is by far the number one issue for Republican voters, and that’s not likely to change anytime in the next 12 months,” McCoshen said…

…It would eliminate the power of any governor to veto the measures, like in legislation Evers has already rejected.

“I’d be disappointed,” Evers said Monday. “That’s an over-reach. We have a system that works. Let’s move on.”

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