This Decision by partisan Judges deemed the unconstitutional expansion of the Absentee Ballot process was ‘limited’. In this context, ‘limited’ included every voter in Connecticut as eligible to vote Absentee in contradiction to our State Constitution.

See the Fight Voter Fraud Brief and the Supreme Court Decision in this post:

“Although the plaintiffs have identified concerns of election security and disenfranchisement that might arise from hypothetical lapses on the part of election officials or the voter during the absentee ballot process, Executive Order No. 7QQ nevertheless represents a considered judgment by our political branches that the limited expansion of absentee voting is an appropriate measure to protect public health and suffrage rights during the exceptional circumstance of a pandemic, the likes of which have not been seen in more than one century. Put differently, our political branches acted to protect the critical constitutional right to vote while accommodating public health directives not to congregate, an act that was consistent with the text of article sixth, § 7, the plain language of which permits absentee balloting for far less serious reasons, such as voluntary absences from town for leisure activities.”

The Legal Complaint

Court Brief Fay Gilmer Anderson Griffin v Merrill Supreme Court Brief SC 20486

Amicus Brief – In support of our lawsuit – Public Interest Legal Foundation

PILF Amicus Brief Fay v. Merrill 7.17.20

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Fight Voter Fraud, Inc. Takes Groundbreaking Election Integrity Case to Connecticut Supreme Court

Fight Voter Fraud, Inc. Takes Groundbreaking Election Integrity Case to Connecticut Supreme Court

As we prepare for our day in court, FVF, Inc. remains resolute in representing the interests and will of the American people. Our pursuit is not one of mischaracterized “vigilante justice” but of fairness and accountability within our electoral system. We are confident in our position and look forward to the opportunity to present our case before the Connecticut Supreme Court. Thomas Jefferson once said, “The price of freedom is eternal vigilance.”


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