Mike Bloomberg pays off $20M in debt for 31,000 black and Hispanic Florida voters for them to be able to vote for Joe Biden in the upcoming 2020 election November 3rd, 2020.
The move comes just days after Florida Gov Ron DeSantis won a court victory to keep felons from voting until they’ve paid off fines, restitution and court fees, reports the DailyMail
“I believe there may be a criminal investigation already underway of the Bloomberg-connected activities in Florida,” Gaetz told host Sean Hannity. Source Fox News
Rep. Matt Gaetz tweeted yesterday” I just spoke to @AGAshleyMoody, she is all over the @MikeBloomberg-connected activities in Florida. There may even be a criminal investigation already underway. Law enforcement all over the country should be looking for the cheating Democrats are going to try in this election.”
Constitutional Amendment 4/Felon Voting Rights
What laws govern eligibility for restoring voting rights?
The eligibility requirements to restore voting rights are found in the Florida Constitution and Florida Statutes. See specifically, section 4, Article VI, Fla. Const., and section 98.0751, Fla. Stat.
What standards govern eligibility to vote after a felony conviction?
A felony conviction in Florida for murder or a sexual offense makes a person ineligible to vote in Florida unless and until the person’s right to vote is restored by the State Clemency Board.
For any other felony conviction in Florida, a person is eligible to register and vote if the person has completed all terms of his or her sentence. Completion of the sentence means:
Prison or jail time; Parole, probation, or other forms of supervision; and Payment of the total amount of all fines, fees, costs, and restitution ordered as part of the felony sentence. Source: Florida Division of Elections
Could Bloomberg be brought up on Federal charges? Under the Florida states Rico Act, the statute mirrors the Federal statute.
“Florida’s RICO (Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organization) Act prohibits participating in an enterprise through a pattern of racketeering. The RICO Act created under Florida law closely mirrors the RICO Act created under Federal law, although important differences exist.” Source: Sammis Law
Photo Credit: By Gage Skidmore Wikipedia