据威斯康星州共和党党的执行委员会的前成员，据威斯康星州的执行委员会和John F.Fovee是一名前副主席 Oconto County Gop., they submitted a resolution to the Oconto County Republican Party on Feb. 13th that read, in part: "那里fore Be It Resolved欧松县的共和党党，核心核心委员会汇编：
<ul class="ee-ul"><li>Opposes violence as a means to any political end; and</li><li>Condemns all political violence of the past year, be it by members of political parties or organizations in support of political parties or their agendas; and</li><li>Condemns any ongoing or future violence, as well as incitement to same, used as a method to achieve political ends.</li></ul><p>According to the two officials, it was shot down by a 55-45 percent margin.</p><p>To explain the political leanings of Oconto County voters, the two wrote, "Oconto is a small county—26,000 registered voters out of a total population of 38,000—in northeastern Wisconsin," adding, "Former President Donald Trump carried Oconto County by 37 points in 2016 and 41 points in 2020. Local Republican congressional candidates, as well as partisan state and local candidates, regularly outperform the Democratic candidates 2:1 at the ballot box. Oconto County has been, in many ways and for many years, reflective of the base of the Republican party in Wisconsin."</p><p>With that in mind, the two longtime Republicans lamented what their party is becoming when members can't even agree to <a href="//www.clshoes-wholesale.com/chris-wallace-dc-protest/" target="_blank">condemn political violence</a> -- no matter the party.</p><p>"There was the sense from those opposed to the resolution that they did not need to be told 'what is right and wrong,' so it appears to have struck a personal nerve with some even though we carefully drafted the resolution to express an organizational message that condemned uncivil actions and <em>not</em> specific parties or individuals," they wrote before citing <a href="//www.americansurveycenter.org/research/after-the-ballots-are-counted-conspiracies-political-violence-and-american-exceptionalism/" rel="noopener noreferrer" target="_blank">a recent poll</a> that showed "that nearly 4 in 10 Republicans see a legitimate place for political violence in our political discourse."</p><p>To explain what they think is happening to the Republican Party, they had a few observations about what the party is changing into and the type of people who are being drawn to it.</p><p>"This can sometimes be a good thing—there's a reason organizations value fresh blood. But it can also be a bad thing if many of the new members are less interested in political philosophies and more interested in anger and indignation," they wrote. "Which is why, in recent months, the focus of many local GOP organizations has shifted away from solving problems and toward blowing things up."</p><p>Moving beyond the broad sweep of the state of Wisconsin Republicans, they added, "At least in our neighborhood, we can now see that a number of these newly enlisted Republicans appear to have come to the GOP not for the ideology or the philosophy, but for the signs, the flags and, the fight," who, they assert, is one reason why their anti-violence resolution failed.</p><p>You can <a href="//thebulwark.com/wisconsin-republicans-refuse-to-condemn-political-violence/" target="_blank">read more here</a>.</p>
谈到内幕 this Monday，MyPillow CEO和Pro-Trump Conspiracy Theorist Mike Lindell表示，由他的大规模选民欺诈裁卫索赔造成的抵制为他的收入为6500万美元。
"I lost 20 retailers, and it's cost me $65 million this year that I won't get back, OK?" Lindell said. "那里's your story. Print it right. Don't try and twist this."
<p>Compounding his problems is a $1.3 billion lawsuit <a href="//www.wsj.com/articles/dominion-sues-mypillow-ceo-mike-lindell-over-election-claims-11613996104" target="_blank">filed by Dominion Voting Systems</a> for defamation. The voting technology company was targeted by Lindell, who falsely claimed their voting machines had flipped votes from Donald Trump to Joe Biden during the 2020 election.</p><p> In the lawsuit, Dominion says Lindell's "big lie" has "increased My Pillow sales by 30-40% and continues duping people into redirecting their election-lie outrage into pillow purchases."</p><p>But Lindell says that any boost his company got from his pro-Trump activities was taken away by the boycotts that ensued. </p><p>"I've been looking forward to them finally suing," said Lindell. "I'd love to go to court tomorrow with Dominion."</p>