Updated: Apr 9
I WILL NOW BEGIN TO DISCLOSE violations of Maryland Election Law specifically related to the subject of BRIBERY with attached citings in law.
♦️As I release some of this new information in segments it'll be necessary to return to this blog entry for updates as that information is processed and vetted....and so, I begin FIRST by educating readers on Maryland Election Law then I'll be providing details and examples of fraud and BRIBERY that never gets addressed.
♦️We were the first in the nation to expose the CTCL/ZUCKBUCKS "grants" that flooded Maryland with Dark Money.
♦️Our investigation had already proved the case that the illegal requests by local Maryland County Boards of Election used that money improperly spent it on Get-Out-The-Vote (GOTV) initiatives was illegal AND it violated the Federal RICO Act; long before ANYONE ELSE came along.
Those activities "affected the outcome" of our state's elections and may be viewed as BRIBERY as many individuals named in our investigations were PAID by the Boards of Election to engage in various activities that are not permitted by law.
♦️Our exclusive research formed the basis for that Federal case and Maryland 20-20 Watch is a Plaintiff in that case.
NOW allegations and evidence of BRIBERY (paying for votes) has surfaced in Wisconsin most recently.....
But right here in Maryland, our state has a long history of VOTE BUYING......
Remember that chicken boxes story?
I WAS A PLAINTIFF IN THIS FEDERAL ELECTION CHALLENGE LAWSUIT OVER THOSE "IRREGULARITIES" in 2016. It was DISMISSD by the corrupt Judiciary without EVER REVIEWING THE EVIDENCE.
MORE ON MY COMPANION STATE lawsuit that same year that was the subject studied by the Maryland Republican Party Election Integrity Committee. That REPORT can be found at:
AND HERE'S a great history lesson about political corruption in Maryland.
Title 9 - Crimes Against Public Administration
Subtitle 2 - Bribery
Section 9-203 - Bribery of Voter
Universal Citation: MD. Criminal Law Code Ann. § 9-203 (2021)
(a) (1) A person, including a candidate for office, may not give or directly or indirectly promise a gift or reward to secure a vote or a ballot at an election under the Constitution and laws of the State.
(2) A person may not keep or allow to be kept a house or other accommodation in the State on an election day where, before the close of the election, the person, at the person’s expense, gratuitously provides alcoholic beverages to voters.
(b) A person who violates this section is guilty of a misdemeanor and on conviction is subject to:
(1) imprisonment not exceeding 6 months or a fine not exceeding $500 or both; and
(2) any other penalties applicable under the Constitution.
2021 Maryland Statutes
Title 16 - Offenses and Penalties
Subtitle 2 - Voting and Electoral Operations
Section 16-201 - Offenses Relating to Voting
Universal Citation: MD. Election Law Code Ann. § 16-201 (2021)
(a) A person may not willfully and knowingly:
(1) (i) impersonate another person in order to vote or attempt to vote; or
(ii) vote or attempt to vote under a false name;
(2) vote more than once for a candidate for the same office or for the same ballot question;
(3) vote or attempt to vote more than once in the same election, or vote in more than one election district or precinct;
(4) vote in an election district or precinct without the legal authority to vote in that election district or precinct;
(5) influence or attempt to influence a voter’s voting decision through the use of force, threat, menace, intimidation, bribery, reward, or offer of reward;
(6) influence or attempt to influence a voter’s decision whether to go to the polls to cast a vote through the use of force, fraud, threat, menace, intimidation, bribery, reward, or offer of reward; or
(7) engage in conduct that results or has the intent to result in the denial or abridgement of the right of any citizen of the United States to vote on account of race, color, or disability.
(b) Except as provided in § 16–1002 of this title, a person who violates this section is guilty of a misdemeanor and on conviction is subject to a fine of not more than $5,000 or imprisonment for not more than 5 years or both.
(c) A person who violates this section is subject to § 5–106(b) of the Courts Article.