This story was originally published by the WND News Center.
It was a state court in Wisconsin, a key swing state used by leftists and Democrats to give the White House to Joe Biden in 2020, that ruled a voter-registration form promoted to expand the voter lists never was adopted legally, so it cannot be used.
Now the Wisconsin Institute for Law and Liberty confirms that the Wisconsin Elections Commission has removed the form from the website.
The form in dispute was called the National Mail Voter Registration Form, and WILL sued on behalf of Wisconsin citizen Rick Braun.
Lucas Vebber, deputy counsel for the organization, explained, "WEC has notified the court that it complied with the judge’s order to stop allowing the use of the National Mail Voter Registration Form as a result of our win in court two weeks ago. WILL is proud to stand for the rule of law and secure this critical victory for election integrity."
The court ruling noted that the form never was lawfully adopted for use in the state, so therefore failed to meet the state's voter registration requirements.
The ruling also banned the WEC from issuing "any guidance that the form is approved for use in Wisconsin unless and until it is legally adopted; and ordered WEC to withdraw any existing guidance which purports to allow the use of the form, and to notify all municipal clerks that it may not be used going forward."
Vebber pointed out earlier that, "It is unfortunate that time and time against Wisconsinites have to go to court to force state agencies to follow the law."
WILL had challenged the use of the National Mail Voter Registration Form in the state. The form was made available from the United States Election Assistance Commission and widely used to bolster voter totals across the country.
Ultimately, in the 2020 election, key states including Wisconsin, where surges in registered Democrats were reported, were awarded to Biden in the presidential race, allowing him to become president.
The case, however, pointed out that the form never was approved for use by the Wisconsin Election Commission, a move required by law. And, in fact, it didn't meet other legal requirements established in the state.
It was in 2022 that WILL confronted the WEC over the form.
In court, election officials were unable to show any records of the form's approval.