Friday, July 20, 2018

Local US governments have long invited foreign interference in their elections. Illegal aliens have been invited to vote in school board elections in NY City and Chicago. Some Maryland towns welcome illegal alien voting in local elections-Election Law Society


7/20/18, “Posted by u/XR29005 11 hours ago 

“Tucker: “Why are the people mad about foreign influence in Americans elections (Russians) encouraging foreign influence in American elections (illegals given right to vote in San Francisco)“.”

7/19/18, “Non-citizens, illegal immigrants now may register to vote in San Francisco school board elections,” Fox News, Lukas Mikelionis 

“The city of San Francisco this week began allowing non-citizens, including illegal immigrants, to register to vote in the November election for the city school board. 

The effort follows the city’s passage of a 2016 ballot measure that gave the right to vote in school board elections to non-U.S. citizens over age 18 who live in San Francisco and have children under age 19, the San Francisco Chronicle reported.

The measure was approved by a majority of San Francisco’s eligible voters, but after the first two attempts failed…. 

A similar initiative of giving limited voting rights has also reportedly been approved in Chicago and multiple cities in Maryland and Massachusetts.”… 

Added: Illegal alien voting in the US has been in place for many years in New York City, Chicago, and some Maryland towns. NY City illegal aliens were allowed to vote in school board elections until 2002 when school boards were dissolved:

2/5/18, Back to School: Noncitizen Parents in San Francisco Able to Vote in School Board Elections,” William and Mary Law School, Joseph Montgomery 

Legislation allowing noncitizens to vote in limited circumstances has existed in the United States for some time.  Chicago grants all parents the right to vote in local school council elections, and several towns in Maryland allow noncitizens to take part in local voting. New York City allowed noncitizens to vote in local school board elections until their school boards were dissolved in 2002.”…  

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