President Trump’s voter’s fraud commission come together for an inauguration at its constituent meeting on Wednesday after weeks of controversy and criticism of the panel’s mission and the latest application conditions.
The White House announced the agenda of the first session of the Presidential Commission on Electoral Integrity, which will take place on Wednesday morning in the building of Chief Eisenhower.
Those who have helped to sit for fraudulent voters to the Commissioner – as far as a dozen people recorded – initially swear and hear Vice President Mike Pencea’s observations, which is the presiding judge.
Trump is established on 11 May a commission for fair elections after allegedly alleged that millions of illegal immigrants for Hillary Clinton are elected in the 2016 elections.
The Commission is responsible for investigating the vulnerability in the electoral system that could lead fraudulent voters, and also plans to discuss concerns about voters’ oppression and other irregularities in the vote.
The Commission has been controversial since its inception
Many complained Trump decision to form a body dedicated to the investigation of electoral frauds, because the research shows that electoral fraud historically rare person.
Then, last month, Kobach sent letters to all secretaries of state to provide publicly available data on voters in the state commission.
Kobach calls, the full names of all registered voters, addresses, birth data, social security number’s last four digits, agree history and other personal information.
Forty-four states have rejected requests Kobach pieces, and the White House has received a flood of public statements opposed Kobachovu complaint.
Last week, the White House gave a more than 100 pages of comments submitted by the commission for fraudulent voters from 29 June to 11 July and most of them negatively.
Kobach own stake in the study of the Commission hard
Secretary of State of Kansas is the leading advocate of the strict laws on the voting rules and helped in the vote in the country to create some of the strictest laws.
Since when Secretary of State of Kansas was elected in 2010, the ACLU handed four lawsuits against Kobach.