Some Action We Can Take

In light of the Project Veritas report on the actions of CNN to tilt the scales during the election, here is some action we can take.

Corporations and labor organizations are generally prohibited from making contributions in connection with a federal election. However, there are specific activities that they can conduct that do not result in contributions. These include sponsoring a political action committeemaking independent expenditures, and endorsing federal candidates. Please visit our website for more information on permissible activities by these organizations.

However, if you believe a violation of the federal election campaign laws has occurred or is about to occur, you may file a complaint. The complaint must be made in writing and sent to the Office of General Counsel, Federal Election Commission, 1050 First Street NE, Washington, DC 20463. The original must be submitted along with three copies, if possible. Facsimile or e-mail transmissions are not acceptable.

Please note that complaints received by mail on or after June 18, 2020, will not be processed on a daily basis until the FEC resumes normal mail operations. The FEC is not able to receive complaints delivered by courier at this time. During this time, the Commission asks that anyone filing a new enforcement complaint by mail also send an electronic copy of the complaint to The Commission encourages the use of electronic signatures and notarizations where permitted by state law. Electronically submitted copies of complaints that otherwise appear to be in order will be deemed received on the date the copy was electronically received by staff. Complaints that are filed only by mail will be deemed received when actually received by OGC staff, subject to mail processing delays.

A complaint must comply with certain requirements. It must:

  • Provide the full name and address of the person filing the complaint (called the complainant); and
  • Be signed, sworn to and notarized. This means that the notary public’s certificate must say “…signed and sworn to before me…,” or words that connote the complaint was affirmed by the complainant, (such as “under penalty of perjury”).

Furthermore, in order for a complaint to be considered complete and proper, it should:

  • Clearly recite the facts that show specific violations under the Commission’s jurisdiction (citations to the law and regulations are not necessary);
  • Clearly identify each person, committee or group that is alleged to have committed a violation (called the respondent);
  • Include any documentation supporting the allegations, if available; and
  • Differentiate between statements based on the complainant’s (the person who files the complaint) personal knowledge and those based on information and belief. Statements not based on personal knowledge should identify the source of the information.

For additional information, please visit our website on how to file a complaint.

We hope this information is helpful. If you have any additional questions about federal campaign finance law, please contact us at 1-800-424-9530 (press #6 when prompted).

Information Division
Federal Election Commission

Ways to get involved

There are many ways to get involved. To re-assert our roles as the citizen-sovereign in our Constitutional Republic. Start with frequent communications with your local, state and federal elected officials. School Boards, city or county government bodies, state senators and representatives, federal senators and representative. Remember, WE are their employer. Find spaces in the new public square that are friendly to “free speech” and collaborate with other Patriots intent on holding all of these corrupt elected officials (OUR employees) accountable for their actions, or inactions. A great national resource is Convention of States. Find out more about them and volunteer. Here is a link to their website. COSAction (

Words to Live By

When thinking about the apathy that grips the citizen-sovereign today I think back to speech that inspired me many times while on active duty when two paths presented themselves as a course of action. One path would continue the status quo, the other would be hard to accomplish but worth every hardship encountered. It comes from Teddy Roosevelt’s speech titled Citizenship in a Republic at the Sorbonne in Paris, France, on 23 April 1910. The part that inspires me is often referred to as “The Man in the Arena” and here it is — “It is not the critic who counts; not the man who points out how the strong man stumbles, or where the doer of deeds could have done them better. The credit belongs to the man who is actually in the arena, whose face is marred by dust and sweat and blood; who strives valiantly; who errs, who comes short again and again, because there is no effort without error and shortcoming; but who does actually strive to do the deeds; who knows great enthusiasms, the great devotions; who spends himself in a worthy cause; who at the best knows in the end the triumph of high achievement, and who at the worst, if he fails, at least fails while daring greatly, so that his place shall never be with those cold and timid souls who neither know victory nor defeat.” So, when things starting getting tough in trying to reclaim our Constitutional Republic, read that. I hope that it inspires you like it does me.

Absolutely sickening

Democrats HATE legal citizens of our country and encourage lawlessness. Our sweat equity is being used to award people in this country illegally.

Check out this article – Watch: Illegal Aliens End Hunger Strike After Winning $2.1B in Taxpayer-Funded Aid from Andrew Cuomo