REVEALED: Zuckerberg Group Funneled 99.4% Of Voter Engagement Budget To Democrat Districts


A new report from the Amistad Project reveals that the Facebook and Google-funded Center for Technology and Civic Life’s effort to increase voting access is a front to solicit more Democratic voters.

The group recently received $250 million from Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg, and the significant majority of the sum has been funneled into Democratic districts.

According to the Amistad project of “the 17 cities and counties that have received the largest “grants” from CTCL, totaling more than $51,000,000 combined, just under $300,000 was given” to Republican-leaning counties.

Top Counties Receiving CTCL Money.

According to the group, a project of the Thomas More Society, “local governments, with the support of Zuckerberg and Center for Technology and Civic Life (CTCL), are usurping the role of state governments in deciding the funding priorities for election spending, and demonstrate that private funds cannot be used to gain an undue advantage in these cities and counties in presidential battleground states and selectively targeted U.S. Senate and House races.”

Kline spoke to National Pulse Editor-in-Chief Raheem Kassam on The National Pulse show, describing how, as a result of activist groups like CTCL, it has never been “more difficult to vote in a generation.”

And CTCL’s reach is expansive.

In Dallas, Texas alone, CTCL is spending $15,000,000, a Democratic-heavy city where Hillary Clinton won 60% of the vote. In Atlanta, Georgia, where Clinton won over 68% of the vote, CTCL is spending $6,000,000. In Iowa, CTCL is targeting two of the six counties where Clinton won, and in Charleston, South Carolina, CTCL is targeting areas to boost only Democratic turnout in competitive U.S. House and Senate races.

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“It’s like having private interests stuffing money into the pockets of the umpire before he calls the first ball or strike. If Mr. Zuckerberg wants to help government, he should give the monies to state legislatures as lawmakers are charged by the United States Constitution, federal law, and state law with the management of elections and the allocation of resources,” Director Phill Kline commented.




Natalie Winters

Natalie Winters is freelance reporter.

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