Emails show that Michael Spitzer-Rubenstein, Wisconsin state lead for the National Vote at Home Institute was not only given four of the five keys to where absentee votes were being counted in Green Bay, Wisconsin but that he was also given two internet connections at the site.
Votes can be changed and counts can be changed if tabulators are connected to the internet. Spitzer-Rubenstein is a Democratic operative and not an election official.
Wisconsin is one of the swing states that saw a huge vote dump for Joe Biden early the morning after election day. There were allegedly other suspicious happenings in the state that Biden won by a slim margin.
The Wisconsin Assembly has voted this week to authorize an investigation into the 2020 election, specifically about the actions by Michael Spitzer-Rubenstein.
It will be months before the investigation is finished and no matter what, it won’t affect the 2020 election.
The Daily Signal reported:
A veteran Democratic operative intricately involved in Green Bay’s November election was given access to “hidden” identifiers for the internet network at the hotel convention center where ballots were counted, according to emails obtained by Wisconsin Spotlight.
Green Bay city officials insist the presidential election was “administered exclusively by city staff.” But the emails show that Michael Spitzer-Rubenstein, Wisconsin state lead for the National Vote at Home Institute, had a troubling amount of contact with election administration Nov. 4.
“I’ll have my team create two separate SSID’s for you,” Trent Jameson, director of event technology at Green Bay’s Hyatt Regency and KI Convention Center, where the city’s Central Count was located on Election Day, wrote to Spitzer-Rubenstein.
SSID stands for Service Set Identifier. It’s an internet network’s name. Open up the list of Wi-Fi networks on your laptop or phone, and the list of SSIDs will pop up. Wireless router or access points broadcast SSIDs so nearby devices can find and display any available networks.
Here’s what the emails and Wisconsin Spotlight’s investigation found:
- A former Democratic operative, Michael Spitzer-Rubenstein, served as a de facto elections administrator and had access to Green Bay’s absentee ballots days before the election
- Spitzer-Rubenstein asked Green Bay’s clerk if he and his team members could help correct or “cure” absentee ballots like they did in Milwaukee.
- Green Bay’s clerk grew increasingly frustrated with the takeover of her department by the Democrat Mayor’s staff and outside groups.
- Brown County Clerk Sandy Juno said the contract stipulated that Spitzer-Rubenstein would have four of the five keys to the KI Center ballroom where ballots were stored and counted.
- Brown County’s clerk said the city of Green Bay “went rogue.”
- Election law experts said the city illegally gave left-leaning groups authority over the election.