in the vicinity
Election fraud-Commission work with the States
New Hampshire to release data to the Commission
A U.S. appeals court on Tuesday ruled that fraud is a challenge for President-Trump-election-panel, not the legal standing, in order to move forward.
In a U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia circuit’s opinion, judge Stephen Williams not rule on the merits of the case, but instead, the plaintiff said — the Electronic Privacy Information Center (EPIC) — “non-voters” and therefore has no locus standi to sue for alleged violations of the 2002 E-Government act.
EPIC “has suffered, no information or organisational violation, to collect the defendant’s attempt, the voters data, without having to first produce a rating,” wrote Williams.
The privacy-rights group had tried to sue Trump, the controversial “election integrity” of the Commission, claiming the Board violated Federal law by collecting huge amounts of information about the country of the registered voters.
Privacy guard talking dogs, the demand against the panel and whether the information would be collected, so safe from hackers. You also have to consider the data could be used for nefarious political purposes, such as voter suppression.
The Trump administration argued that the collection of large amounts of voter data is a legal, because the panel show, not a Federal Agency and not to do an “impact assessment” as to whether it is against personal rights or not.
EPIC encounter, because the panel works as a part of the General Services Administration – a Federal Agency – it must prove that it is not the violation of the privacy of millions of Americans before it can act.
The electoral fraud Commission is headed by Vice President of Pence and Kansas Secretary of state Kris Kobach. All of the 50 States and DC was asked to hand over publicly available data from state voter rolls and sensitive information about the voters.
Virginia, Kentucky, and California, between the States which have declared that they are not to be observed.
The Commission has also been a frequent target of civil and voting rights groups, who argue that there is no definitive evidence of widespread election fraud in the United States.
Kobach disagrees, and she has described that fears of voter suppression as confusing.