8/20: Broward County Supervisor of Elections Brenda Snipes refuses to enforce voting laws, but the ACRU is working to make the courts enforce the laws.
1/25: The ACRU has a federal lawsuit pending against Supervisor Snipes for encouraging vote fraud by not adequately maintaining Broward County's voter registration rolls.
The election supervisor in Florida’s second-most populous county broke the law by destroying ballots cast in last year’s congressional primary involving Rep. Debbie Wasserman Schultz, according to election-law experts across the political spectrum.
President Donald Trump can score a triple win by superseding a policy manual from the Obama administration and allowing churches to help relief efforts in Texas, Florida, and Puerto Rico.
ALEXANDRIA, VA (October 26, 2016) — An attempt by the George Soros-backed SEIU to dismiss the ACRU’s complaint against Florida’s second largest county for its corrupt voter rolls failed when a U.S. District judge denied the motion and ordered Broward officials to respond to the complaint.The ACRU sued the county in June based on evidence that the county has more people registered to vote than the number of citizen age-eligible residents, a violation of the National Voter Registration Act (“Motor Voter” Law), which requires accurate voter rolls.Read order. (PDF 92 KB)
Sunshine State's Second Largest County Has More than 100 Percent of Residents Registered to Vote. ALEXANDRIA, VA (June 28, 2016) --- The American Civil Rights Union (ACRU) has filed a lawsuit contending that officials in Broward County, Florida, have violated federal election law by failing to maintain accurate voter registration. "When a county has more people registered to vote than there are eligible residents, it's an open door for vote fraud," said ACRU Chairman/CEO Susan A. Carleson. "Corrupted voter rolls are the first step to vote fraud. Broward's Supervisor of Elections, Dr. Brenda Snipes, is not using all of the tools available to keep Florida elections clean." [...]
Bush v. Gore, concerning the all-important Florida vote for President in 2000, came up on an accelerated basis from the Florida Supreme Court. Only 14 counsel filed briefs in the case. On December 4, 2000, the US Supreme Court unanimously ruled as the ACRU brief, and only that brief, recommended. It struck the Florida Supreme Court decision, requiring that court to rethink and rewrite its decision. When the Florida Supreme Court failed to get the message, the US Supreme Court took the case, and seven Justices ruled that the Florida court had violated the US Constitution.READ THE AMICUS BRIEF HERE.