RNC Sues Nevada Over “Impossibly High” Voter Registration Rolls

Joseph Sohm / shutterstock.com
Joseph Sohm / shutterstock.com

Former Republican National Committee Chairperson Ronna Romney McDaniel surprised no one this week when she finally took the job at MSNBC that she has always longed for. What has been surprising is how aggressive and amazing the new leadership team at the RNC has been since Ronna left. In its latest move, the RNC filed a lawsuit against the Nevada Secretary of State because of the state’s “impossibly high” voter registration rolls.

The lawsuit accuses Nevada of having dirty voter rolls, which is a violation of the National Voter Registration Act (NVRA). States are required to keep clean and accurate voter rolls because otherwise, the possibility of election cheating is just too high. Dirty voter rolls in swing states were exactly how the 2020 election was stolen from Donald Trump.

The RNC accuses Nevada of having three counties with more registered voters on the rolls than the number of voting-age adults in them. Two additional counties have voter registration rates of over 90%. The national average of all counties in America is around 70% of adults registered to vote. That’s clearly a recipe for fraud, especially in a mail-in voting scheme. Nevada has universal mail-in voting and no voter ID, so it’s easy to see the strategy there.

This is just one of 78 lawsuits that the RNC has aggressively filed since Ronna took her Botoxed lips over to MSNBC. These suits should have been filed immediately after the 2020 election was stolen, but Ronna was too busy taking limousine rides, having plastic surgery, wasting donor funds, and thinking of creative ways to prevent Republicans from winning elections.

The RNC filed a similar lawsuit in Michigan last week, another “swing” state that was stolen from President Trump in 2020. Amazingly, almost every county in Michigan has “impossibly high” voter registration rolls.

It’s great that the RNC is finally taking action on these issues. Our only hope is that there’s still enough time before the election for these cases to make their way through the courts.