• Next 72 Hours Critical To Push - or Stop - Legislation - Be Involved

    March 26, 2024
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    The Georgia Legislative Session is coming to an end this week on Thursday. There are 5 election security bills that will be voted on and we need all hands on deck to make calls of support.


    Be kind and nice! We need volume of calls, NOT venom.


    Call your House Rep AND your Senator - even if your rep is a Democrat.


    If you don't know who your reps are or you need their phone numbers, go to My Voter Page (link), fill in your details and then scroll to near the bottom of the page at My Districts and Elected Officials and click the blue hyperlinks below State House and State Senate . There is a video at the bottom of this message to if you need help finding their contact info.

    Your message needs to be brief and clear.


    Hello Rep or Senator:  


    I want you to know that I support House Bills 974, 976, 977, 1207 and Senate Bill 189.  I urge you to vote in favor of each one of these bills to bring greater security to Georgia Elections. We need all 5 bills to pass. Senate Bill 189 and House Bills 974 and 976 are absolutely critical for passage. If you vote for these bills, I will support you in November. Thank you!

    You know you are over the target, when the Atlanta Journal writes that they HATE House Bill 976 where most of the election security tightening is located. Here's an overview of each bill. You can click the name of the bill to open a new screen and see the full text of the bill.


    House bill 974 requires ballots to be printed on security paper with a visible watermark, forces ballots to be scanned at 600 dot per inch or the highest resolution the scanner can create; creates a program for ballot images to be made available to the public; defines a risk limiting audit and how many ballots and which races are subject to the audit and requires that audits using machines must read the human readable text and not the QR code.


    House bill 976 requires homeless individuals to use the county registrars office as their home address; defines more clearly the procedures and rules for voter challenges; requires 3 elections workers to witness opening and scanning of ballots; tightens chain of custody documentation on ballots and requires election directors to produce high resolution (600 dpi) ballot images.


    House Bill 977 specifies certain dates for special elections and requires that special election questions regarding the addition of taxes must only be asked on the November general election ballot.


    House Bill 1207 requires that election workers be citizens of the United States, to provide for the reopening of candidate qualifying in the event that no person qualifies as a candidate during the initial qualifying period; to provide candidates the opportunity to review and proof ballots prior to the finalization of the official ballot; authorizes election superintendents to determine the number of voting booths or enclosures elections based upon expected turnout; to clarify that provisions related to poll watchers; to prohibit the use or threats of violence that would prevent or interfere with an election official or poll watcher carrying out his or her duties.


    Senate Bill 189 provides that counties with less than 5,000 registered voters may conduct votes on paper ballots rather than ballot marking devices;  the text portion and not the QR code is used to tabulate ballots; provided that absentee ballots may only be tabulated on Election Day reporting results no later than 1 hour after polls close; authorizes each political party to have 2 observers to monitor mail in ballot tabulation.


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    William Quinn

    Bill spent 25+ years managing businesses in the Information and Technology sector. His career includes positions with Philips Electronics, CompuCom, AT&T and IBM. Since 2019 he has been investigating and researching business, health and political issues in order to make truthful information available to the American people.

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