BOMBSHELL: Biden Breaking Election Laws

Joe Biden

( – President Joe Biden’s efforts to enhance voter registration of Democrats through a specific executive order could be breaking multiple federal criminal statutes, according to bombshell revelations by legal experts.

Among these potential legal issues is a violation of the Hatch Act, which prohibits certain federal agency employees from participating in political activities, The Daily Caller reveals in a report.

However, due to the murky nature of the executive order’s details, confirming these violations remains challenging, the report notes.

In March 2021, President Joe Biden enacted an executive order mandating federal agencies to explore methods of increasing voter registration and participation, including collaboration with non-profit organizations aimed at mobilizing voters.

Audrey Perry Martin, an attorney specializing in election law, conveyed her concerns regarding the execution of this order.

“If executive agencies accept volunteer services from third-party organizations with a partisan purpose to register voters, that would appear to violate the Hatch Act,” she stated.

She further criticized the administration for not disclosing sufficient details on the implementation process, which obscures any definitive conclusion about legal breaches.

The executive order instructs federal agencies to engage “approved, nonpartisan third-party organizations and State officials to provide voter registration services on agency premises.”

However, an investigation by The Heritage Foundation’s Oversight Project suggests that the initiative may be biased towards mobilizing Democratic voters, citing its “activist origins” and the nature of the organizations involved in the consultation process.

A left-leaning think tank, Demos, lauded the order as a significant advancement for a plan they had championed, particularly aimed at enhancing civic involvement among minority groups in the U.S. Their statement highlighted the order as a culmination of ongoing efforts initiated during the presidential transition.

The participants of a July 2021 session, which included prominent civil and human rights groups, have raised suspicions regarding the selective engagement of left-leaning organizations in the order’s implementation process.

Perry Martin noted the implications of such selective engagement for Hatch Act compliance.

“The evidence from the listening session makes it seem more likely that Hatch Act violations are occurring,” she commented.

Proposals from this session included recommendations from the ACLU to integrate voter registration initiatives into the Head Start program and from Demos to use housing assistance programs for voter registration purposes.

Hans von Spakovsky of the Heritage Foundation expressed concerns that such interactions might involve undue influence on vulnerable individuals, potentially constituting a violation of the Hatch Act.

Von Spakovsky also asserted that these activities breach the Anti-Deficiency Act, which prohibits federal expenditures not pre-approved by Congress.

“In other words, unless Congress authorized and appropriated funds for federal employees to engage in voter registration activities, they are violating the law,” he clarified.

In a separate legal action, 27 state legislatures in Pennsylvania have filed a lawsuit against the order, arguing it usurps state authority over elections, a claim based on the Electors Clause and Elections Clause of the U.S. Constitution.

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