Democratic Fundraising Group Lands in Hot Water

Controversies and concerns about election integrity in America have considerably picked up since the 2020 presidential election. At the end of the day, people want to know their legal votes are being counted.

Likewise, they want to be sure that their legal votes don’t get cancelled out by unlawful votes, double votes, etc. Then, there are issues with voter rolls.

Across some states, many voter rolls have the names of the deceased listed, along with the names of people who have moved out of state or are otherwise no longer eligible to cast a ballot in the community.

Amid growing concerns about election integrity, news has broken of Washington state being home to alleged RICO crimes, according to the Gateway Pundit.

What You Should Know

Right now, left-wing fundraising group ActBlue is being accused of breaking several Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations (RICO) Act laws when it comes to its management of donations.

The RICO Act specifically regards matters such as racketeering, money laundering, fraud, etc. For instance, some watchdog groups allege that ActBlue falsely attributed six-digit donations over relatively short time periods to average Americans. This could potentially be money laundering.

It certainly sent up red flags. After all, the average American does not have hundreds of thousands of dollars just sitting around for them to donate.

Stay Tuned

If ActBlue is proven in court to have violated the RICO Act, then this will set a very serious precedent. However, right now, the fundraising organization has yet to be found guilty in a court of law.

In the meantime, Americans who have concerns about the information that’s been found out about ActBlue aren’t hesitating to weigh in. Many are very much in favor of the organization having to answer for itself.

After all, if the shoe were on the other foot and WinRed was the one to have possibly broken the law in this regard, Democrats wouldn’t just let it slide.

This article appeared in The Conservative Brief and has been published here with permission.