Vandersteel shared the news that the Wisconsin Senate's elections committee voted 3-1 against supporting the renomination of Meagan Wolfe as the administrator of the Wisconsin Elections Commission (WEC). Three Republican state senators voted not to reappoint Wolfe, one Democratic state senator voted yes and one Democratic senator abstained.
The 3-1 vote meant that Wolfe, who currently heads the WEC, won't be serving a new four-year term that would end on July 1, 2027. Her incumbent term at the WEC ended on June 30, with the state senate's election committee voting not to renew her tenure. Vandersteel then asked Davis about his thoughts on this development and what this means for election integrity in the Badger State.
According to the activist, Wisconsin does things differently when it comes to elections. Per state law, six election commissioners – three Democratic, three Republican – are appointed by the Wisconsin Legislature and the state governor. "Those three Democrats and three Republicans are supposed to nominate an administrator of elections, and then get the advice and consent of the Senate," he continued.
Wolfe suffered another blow on Sept. 14 when the GOP-controlled state senate voted 22-11 along party lines to fire her. Her status as elections administrator will now likely be determined in court, according to the Guardian. The election activist told Vandersteel that the state senate, which has 22 Republicans out of 33 seats, has a "super veto-proof" majority that doesn't need the consent of Democratic Wisconsin Gov. Tony Evers on anything.
Davis believes Wolfe and the WEC under her have failed miserably. Thus, getting a new WEC administrator is the first step to lifting the election fog hanging over the state.
"If we have any hope at all in the state of Wisconsin and by extension America to protect and preserve our beloved constitutional representative Republic and our 10 Electoral College votes in Wisconsin, we have no option but to get a new administrator of elections," he said.
The activist pointed out that when the current elections administrator is replaced, the WEC must nominate a successor with the advice and consent of the state within 45 days. The matter is later referred to the Wisconsin Joint Committee on Legislation, which will then get to appoint a new administrator to serve a one-year term on an interim basis to get them through the 2024 elections.
A potential WEC administrator must have a legal, cyber, financial and administrative background. While Davis declined to name names, he said there is already a potential pick that fits all the criteria.
Vandersteel noted that the issue isn't just limited to Wisconsin. She said multiple states need to replace the equivalent of election commissioners in their areas.
Davis, the spokesman of Wisconsin Election Integrity's ad hoc committee, also mentioned the role of Wisconsin State Assembly Speaker Robin Vos in the fiasco. The GOP state assemblyman admitted to widespread vote fraud in the 2020 elections. His admission followed the discovery of Special Counsel Michael Gableman that massive fraud affected the state's election outcome. (Related: Wisconsin election commissioner reveals Trump lost the state due to fraud and irregularities.)
Vos reportedly said that if vote fraud affects the outcome of an election, especially if it is proven in court with overwhelming evidence, a do-over must be done. The speaker has also publicly stated in writing and on camera that Wolfe has to go.
Follow VoteFraud.news for more news about the fight for election integrity in Wisconsin and other places.
Watch the Sept. 12 episode of "Right Now with Ann Vandersteel" below. "Right Now with Ann Vandersteel" airs weekdays at 8-9 p.m. on Brighteon.TV.