Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., is moving forward with a group of GOP party members in Congress to combat progressive urban policies that are allowing non-citizens to vote in elections in the United States by introducing new legislation that will revoke funding to cities who allow non-citizen voting.
According to a report from Just the News, Rubio’s new legislation is called the “Protecting Our Democracy by Preventing Foreign Citizens from Voting Act.” Its conception arrives on the heels of a rash of liberal cities allowing non-citizens to vote.
For example, in December it was announced that New York City will soon become the largest municipality in America to allow non-citizens to vote in local elections – to the tune of 800,000 voters, according to a report from Flagler Live.
Sen. Rubio’s move to cut federal funding to cities who participate in this kind of election madness is being welcomed by several other Republican senators, and Rubio is hoping that it will deter liberal cities from allowing non-citizens to vote. “No city which allows non-U.S. citizens to vote should receive U.S. government funds,” he said on Friday.
Sen. Rubio’s bill would effectively ban federal funding from flowing to any state or local elections that allows non-citizens to vote, and will require certification of their intention to uphold the right of American citizens to vote.
Interestingly enough, the Florida senator’s legislative move to combat foreign voting entities is yet another way that Republicans are fighting against what appears to be a very corrupt election system in America.
In light of the countless and nationwide reports of voter fraud and election irregularities in the 2020 presidential election, many people are likely wondering what the value of the American vote is when the ballot box is stuffed with either fraudulent votes or foreign votes.
Will Sen. Rubio’s federal funding bill be enough to deter liberal strongholds like New York City or San Francisco to back off from their crusade to allow foreigners to vote? It’s too early to tell, but Republicans are betting that it will.