If big tech continues censoring conservatives, that means our days on these platforms may be numbered. Please take a minute to sign up to our mailing list so we can stay in touch with you, our community. Subscribe Now!
The man who called the two Republican members on Wayne County's board of canvassers "racists"—bullying the GOP officials into approving the election results—also intimidated a Trump voter and doxxed his home address.
"Here @NedStaebler possibly criminally engages in VOTER INTIMIDATION and doxxing of home addresses and personal voting information," revealed satirical independent Joseph Camp, a write-in presidential candidate for the 2020 election.
On Oct. 21, Staebler accused pro-Trump University Bank president Steve Ranzini of attacking a local bar owner, Joe Malcoun of the Blind Pig, in a public Facebook group for his support of Democratic challenger Joe Biden.
"Trumpets are attacking and threatening Joe and his family and Ranzini is contributing to it," Staebler alleged. "If I were the City of Ann Arbor - Police Department I would be investigating Ranzini."
Referencing a derogatory term for Trump supporters once uttered by 2016 presidential nominee Hillary Clinton, Staebler fired: "But, I'm not, so I thought you should just be aware of what this person in our community is doing. Despicable. Oops. I mean Deplorable."
Then Staebler listed Ranzini's home address and personal voting information. Staebler has since deleted his Facebook post. "Sure hope no one archived it," Camp jested after archiving the dox on Wayback Machine.
"Yes this is definitely doxxing," commented One America News Network's Jack Posobiec, "a federal offense."
According to 18 U.S. Code §?594: "Whoever intimidates, threatens, coerces, or attempts to intimidate, threaten, or coerce, any other person for the purpose of interfering with the right of such other person to vote or to vote as he may choose, or of causing such other person to vote for, or not to vote for, any candidate for the office of President...at any election held solely or in part for the purpose of electing such candidate, shall be fined under this title or imprisoned not more than one year, or both."
“Monica Palmer and William Hartmann will forever be known in southeastern Michigan as two racists who did something so unprecedented that they disenfranchised hundreds of thousands of black voters in the city of Detroit,” Staebler, an Ann Arbor resident, fired at the two Republican canvassers during a chaotic Tuesday night Zoom meeting.
Both pointed to discrepancies in nearly three quarters of Detroit's precincts poll books. Hartmann determined that approximately 71 percent of the city's 134 Absent Counting Boards (AVCB) were left "unbalanced and many unexplained.
After a 2-2 deadlock along party lines, the two opposing GOP officials reversed course and the board unanimously voted to certify the presidential election results for Michigan's largest county. On Wednesday following the ridicule, Palmer and Hartmann rescinded their votes and signed affidavits attesting that Democrats threatened their families.
"This conduct included specious claims that I was racially motivated in my decision," Hartmann claimed. "This public ostracism continued for hours during which time we were not provided an opportunity to break for dinner and were not advised that we could depart and resume the hearing on another date."