PA cleans up voter rolls, removes nearly 180k ‘ineligible’ voters

2KAG9X5 Berks County, Pennsylvania-November 2, 2022: Ballot Box located at the Berks Agricultural Center in Berks County, Pennsylvania

Photo: Alamy

Election integrity has been a serious topic among voters for years, and questionable election processes from 2020 are still being discussed at length in many states, including Arizona, California, Colorado, and Pennsylvania.

Arizona gubernatorial candidate, Kari Lake, is also continuing to fight for answers regarding Arizona’s 2022 midterm election issues. Just Wednesday, she tweeted “The sabotage was worse than we thought.”

Various America First politicians and supporters are working to secure the U.S. election process. Watchdog organization Judicial Watch has continuously battled to force individual states to clean up their voter rolls in an effort to ensure that the election process is legitimate. 

Judicial Watch previously settled a lawsuit with the state of California and forced the area government to remove 1.5 million “inactive” voters. Whether this process was delayed due to the 2020 pandemic is uncertain.

In October 2020, Judicial Watch also sued Colorado to “clean up” their voter rolls after finding that 40 of the state’s 64 counties had voter registration rates that exceeded 100 percent.

Now, Pennsylvania has settled another Judicial Watch lawsuit. The state was highly scrutinized after the 2020 election results were released. 

This recent case found that 178,258 “ineligible registrations,” were subject to legal repercussions. In order to avoid serious penalties, the state settled under the premise that it would remove these faulty registrations and also pay $15,000 in legal fees to Judicial Watch. 

To ensure that Americans are properly represented by a legitimate government the election process must be honest. While the Judicial Watch settlements afford progress toward election integrity, KTRH Local Houston and Texas News, discovered in February that an Omega 4 America report found tens of thousands of votes which came from individuals whose residence was listed as “a bank, or a 7-11, or a UPS Box,” so other states may still need to be settled. 

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