When people want people to do something bad enough, they will always try to help then in any way they can.
We had a relatively a couple of years ago that had to move from one house to the other. It wasn’t a long move, but it was enough that would have required a Ryder truck for the day at the very least.
Everyone else helped chip in to move the furniture that this person had and the move was over before we knew it. Maybe a half an afternoon at the most.
The point is, if you want someone to do something bad enough you will help them. Sort of like that California is doing with Biden. They want him to be President, so they are doing all they can, even giving him millions of dollars.
California Secretary of State Alex Padillo awarded $35 million to a DC-based consulting firm in August for the purpose of assisting the state’s counties prepare for the upcoming November elections.
Republicans in both the California legislator and the U.S. House of Representatives have raised concerns about the legality of the contract.
The $35 million was awarded to SKDKnickerbocker, a political consulting firm that has deep ties to the Democrat party. Their managing director, Anita Dunn, was named senior advisor to the Biden presidential campaign earlier this year, and formerly served under President Obama as the White House communications director.
The firm’s site openly boasts that they are “proud to be a part of Team Biden.”
GOP lawmakers in the U.S. House announced that the Committee on Oversight and Reform would be overseeing the contract, stating that the contract would “undoubtedly provide a partisan firm the opportunity to use taxpayer money to influence the federal election.”
Under the contract, SKDK has been tasked with “Vote Safe California”, an initiative announced by the Secretary of State’s office in late July “to educate the public on the safety, security, and ease of voting in the November General Election amid the COVID-19 pandemic.”
Nevertheless, the SKDK has gone forward with airing ads over TV, radio, and internet. The ads assure voters that mail-in voting is “simple, safe” and “secure.”