Will Progressive Congresswomen Accept President Trump’s Challenge To Help Their Failing Homelands?
President Donald Trump has offered progressive Democrat congresswomen an opportunity to help save their failing homelands. Will the Democrats rise to the challenge?
“Why don’t they go back and help fix the totally broken and crime infested places from which they came,” Trump astutely wondered.
Minnesota’s Ilhan Omar was born in Somalia, while Rashida Tlaib is descended from Palestinian immigrants.
Democrat Michigan congresswoman Rashida Tlaib violated state election law and also federal law by lying about her residence to run for office in Michigan. Since Big League Politics exposed her residence lie using credit score and property records and archived information, State Senator Jon Bumstead communicated to us through an intermediary that Tlaib broke the law.
Tlaib’s own father even said that Tlaib “lied” about her address in order to run for office, meaning that Tlaib represented a state House district that she did not live in.
Here is what the evidence, presented below, proves:
- Rashida Tlaib registered to vote at a false address as she embarked on her first political campaign. “Registering to vote using a false address” is one of a number of crimes that fall into the voter fraud category.
- Tlaib ran for and represented the 12th district in the Michigan House of Representatives even though she was not a resident of that district.
- Records show that Tlaib was an “Absentee Owner” at the Detroit house she claimed to live in.
- Tlaib moved to her official Detroit apartment address, which she reported to the FEC after the election, at the start of her 2018 campaign. Her new address was recorded for the first time one day before she announced her campaign for Congress.
Michigan law maintains that state representatives must live in the district they represent, and federal law holds that a person who lies about their address on voter registration forms can be prosecuted.
“A person is not eligible to the office of state senator or representative unless the person is a citizen of the United States and a registered and qualified elector of the district he or she represents by the filing deadline, as provided in section 7 of article IV of the state constitution of 1963.”
“Each senator and representative must be a citizen of the United States, at least 21 years of age, and an elector of the district he represents. The removal of his domicile from the district shall be deemed a vacation of the office. No person who has been convicted of subversion or who has within the preceding 20 years been convicted of a felony involving a breach of public trust shall be eligible for either house of the legislature.”
Here is the relevant information from the state of Michigan Bureau of Elections pertaining to “Conduct actionable under federal law,” which states, “The activities listed below provide a basis for prosecution under federal law.”…
“Providing false information concerning an individual’s name, address, or period of residence in order to register to vote, or to vote in a federal election (52 U.S.C. §§ 10307(c) and 20511).”
Sec. 11. (1) “Residence”, as used in this act, for registration and voting purposes means that place at which a person habitually sleeps, keeps his or her personal effects, and has a regular place of lodging. If a person has more than 1 residence, or if a person has a residence separate from that of his or her spouse, that place at which the person resides the greater part of the time shall be his or her official residence for the purposes of this act. This section does not affect existing judicial interpretation of the term residence.