This Judge, One Satan Soldier Is the Reason Why God Created Hell. For All Those People Who Abuse the Power Given Them By The people!

State files appeal against decision as midterms approach

HNewsWire: Republicans are once again slow to get started. It's not surprising.

After a federal judge halted a 2021 state election law, around 5,000 Texans who used a P.O. box as their voter registration location will most likely be able to vote in the state's midterm elections.

Senate Bill 1111 attempted to tighten residency guidelines for Texas voters, but it was overturned this month by U.S. District Court Judge Lee Yeakel, a Bush appointee who presides over the Austin Division for the Western District of Texas, who found in a summary judgment that the state used vague language in the election law and that parts of it failed constitutional scrutiny.

According to State Sen. Paul Bettencourt (R-Houston), who drafted the election measure, Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton filed an appeal with the 5th Circuit Court of Appeals last week.

On August 5, 2022, Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton speaks at the Conservative Political Action Conference in Dallas at the Hilton Anatole. "No one can live in a P.O. box," says the author. Bettencourt.

I am sorry that a "common-sense voter integrity bill" was rejected. People registering to vote with a P.O. box were required to present evidence of address, such as a driver's license or utility bill, under the bill.

In Harris County alone, 5,000 people registered to vote via a P.O. box in 2020, see of the records were processed before the statute was blocked, the total is now around 4,800 as of this month.

The actual number of people utilizing P.O. boxes to register statewide would raise the total, he continued, adding that he expects the figure to rise before the law expires in October. Texas Gov. Greg Abbott signs Senate Bill 1, the Election Integrity Act. On September 7, 2021, Texas Gov. Greg Abbott (3R) signs Senate Measure 1, commonly known as the election integrity bill, into law in Tyler, Texas, with others cheering and looking on. (Photo: Marina Fatina/NTD)

The bill, along with others, was passed by the Republican-led Texas Legislature in an effort to prevent election fraud after the 2020 election.

The complaint, brought by the Texas chapter of the League of United Latin American Citizens and Voto Latino, a voter mobilization charity, branded SB 1111's restrictions an undue burden on voters.

Latino groups claimed voter suppression in six Democratic-controlled counties: Travis, Bexas, Harris, Hidalgo, Dallas, and El Paso.

"This bill imposes ambiguous, onerous restrictions on the voter registration process, discouraging political engagement and making it even more difficult for lawful voters to cast ballots and make their opinions known." Rodolfo Rosales, Texas LULAC state director, issued a statement following the filing of the lawsuit.

Maria Teresa Kumar, president and CEO of Voto Latino, applauded the decision. "The underlying aim of this discriminatory law has always been to depress voter turnout—particularly among young people, communities of color, low-income voters, and other historically underrepresented populations," she said in an August statement.

The State of Texas was initially not a party to the action and had to intervene in order to appeal the verdict. If that had not happened, it would have been up to the Democratic-controlled counties to file an appeal. Suits brought against Democratic-controlled local governments by friendly liberal organizations, according to Bettencourt, are a novel method to avoid Texas' voter integrity laws because the body being sued will "agree with the litigation."

According to Hans Von Spakousky, an election law reform manager for the Heritage Foundation, every state has residence requirements. A judge ruling against a state statute demanding residence proof would appear political, he claimed.

He believes that friendly groups suing each other is a strategy to achieve a good outcome. "They're aiming for a collusive settlement." In a Democrat-controlled city like Austin, the judges are all highly liberal. Austin is infamous in Texas for its liberalism, which does not reflect the rest of the state. They kept getting into the office. This cycle, I'm working on turning those judges, and they're terrified.

Any judge nominated by a Bush is a Rhino, Satan Soldier!. The sooner people recognize there is no political answer, the sooner we can solve the problem.


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