Democrats in the state of Wisconsin tried to modify established legislation to include in the general count the ballots that arrived by mail up until six days after Nov. 3, the date of the presidential elections.
Although a lower court judge ruled in favor of the request, a Wisconsin federal appeals court overturned that election rule change, according to Fox News, on Oct. 10.
Republican Party legislators worked to ensure that established procedures for counting votes were respected, without incurring the possible causes of election fraud that mail ballots are accused of.
Also, State Senate Majority Leader Scott Fitzgerald referred to the ruling as “a great victory for preserving the integrity of our electoral process in Wisconsin,” according to the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel.
“Having ballots flow into clerks’ offices across the state during the days following Election Day is an absurd setup that would completely undermine confidence in our state’s electoral processes,” Fitzgerald stressed.
Normally, mail-in ballots in Wisconsin are only counted if they are in the hands of the secretaries when the polls close.
Wisconsin, is a crucial state for election results and President Donald Trump won Wisconsin in 2016.
One of the excuses presented by the Democrats to emphasize voting by mail is possible contamination by the CCP (Chinese Communist Party) Virus, although the incidence of this has decreased to a minimum.
An example is the state of Florida, where Republican Gov. Ron DeSantis released the population from all restrictions, including face masks, without a significant increase in contagion.
From another point of view, the irregularities reported with the mail-in ballots are numerous, and involve hundreds of thousands of ballots sent by mail throughout the country.
In one of the most recent incidents, some 50,000 registered voters in Franklin County, Ohio, received inaccurate ballots, according to Breitbart, on Oct. 9.
“The board has already begun the process of printing, completing, and mailing the 49,669 replacement ballots,” the Board of Elections said in a statement.