“Free speech is the bedrock of a functioning democracy, and Twitter is the digital town square where matters vital to the future of humanity are debated.”
Anyone tempted to pooh-pooh Elon Musk’s statement as grandiose had better think again. Twitter, the communications platform of choice for more than 200 million people every day, announced on Monday that it agreed to accept the Tesla CEO’s $44 billion offer to take the company private. For Musk to imply he was saving “the future of humanity” may sound like a bridge too far, but historians may well look back on April 25, 2022, as a critical turning point: The date free speech triumphed over global tyranny, when a champion of democracy altered the course of history.
Musk doesn’t stand alone.
Grassroots candidates swept Saturday’s GOP Endorsement Convention. Prosecutor John Durham’s case is slated to hit the courts in May in tandem with the release of 2000 Mules, a documentary film that exposes massive, mob-like ballot harvesting through the abuse of lockboxes during the 2020 election.
To quote Mike Cameron, a Pure Integrity Michigan Elections supporter, “I believe the grassroots movement from organizations like PIME is sending a message loud and clear. I would like to say thank you to everyone who has sacrificed for this movement. It gives me hope.”
What comes next? To paraphrase Sung Tzu, the time to win a war is when you can. Now is the time to become a Precinct Delegate. Now. Not later. There is no later. The deadline to file to run for PD on your local township or municipal ballot is May 3, 2022—one week from today.
The process is simple.
- Fill out a one-page form and have it notarized. PDs may serve only in the precincts where they reside, so you’ll need to provide your precinct number.
- Take your notarized form to your county clerk.
- The clerk’s office will record and stamp your form.
Print a Precinct Delegate application form here:
Why become a Precinct Delegate.
Precinct delegates, as the voting members of their party, are the foundation of representative government. PDs choose their party’s state, district, and national leadership. They determine their party’s nominees for critical state government positions.
On April 23, patriot PDs at the Republican Endorsement Convention in Grand Rapids were responsible for the historic election of constitutional candidates to appear on this August’s primary ballot. They voted Kristina Karamo the GOP candidate for Sec. of State, Matthew DePerno for Attorney General, Tamara Carlone and Linda Lee Tarver for State Board of Education, plus a slather of state university board of regent candidates.
Saturday’s breathtaking sweep sent a startling, Elon-Musk-like message to Republican leadership: Election integrity is the number one issue, and party faithful demand to see it addressed. Period.
Now, primary season shifts into high gear, precinct delegates are needed more than ever. Every neighborhood of 2,999 or fewer people forms precinct, and many PD seats go unfilled. We need good people like you to run for Precinct Delegate. Current delegates need to fill out another affidavit in order to run again.
Print a Precinct Delegate affidavit here:
At this point, hand-deliver your application to your county clerk. Please email or text an image to MIConservativeCoalition@gmail.com, so they can follow who is filling which positions.
What’s involved? Precinct Delegates are asked to attend just three local meetings over two years to help elect conservatives at state conventions. You can do more, but three meetings are the minimum. Training is available through various groups, including michiganconservativecoalition.com.
People involved find the position gratifying. What better way to shake things up, have an impact, make great new friends, and push the Grand Old Party back to its conservative roots?
Patrice Johnson, chair