(RoyalPatriot.com )- On Thursday, three voting rights organizations, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg and his wife, were served with legal papers alleging wrongdoing concerning actions relevant to the 2020 election.
The Center for Renewing America (CRA) filed two complaints with the Internal Revenue Service on Thursday morning, the first against Mark Zuckerberg and his wife Priscilla Chan and the second against the organizations Center for Tech and Civic Life (CTCL), Center for Election Innovation and Research (CEIR), and National Vote at Home Institute (NVAHI) (IRS).
According to the allegations, which FOX Business acquired, Zuckerberg and the three organizations conspired to “throw it” to President Biden by spending close to $500 million to influence the 2020 election. In the end, former President Donald Trump was defeated by Biden, who won crucial swing states like Arizona, Georgia, Michigan, Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin.
According to the CRA, Zuckerberg selected David Plouffe, a former Obama campaign manager, to lead the initiative. Before the November 2020 election, Plouffe is accused of using the three tax-exempt voting rights organizations to distribute the majority of the couple’s $100 million in grants to Democratic-leaning municipalities in swing states.
The CRA claimed in a statement provided to FOX Business that it was “beyond dishonorable to consider federal taxpayers funding the ideological preferences of billionaires who easily might have given to a Democrat super PAC in 2020.”
The CRA stated, “But of course that would have prevented them from claiming a tax deduction, so they masked the political character of their donations and routed them via ‘charitable’ intermediaries, leaving ordinary Americans to foot the bill.
The CRA observed that federal law forbids people from making gifts meant to support one political party over another unfairly.
The couple made contributions to three non-profit groups during the 2020 election season. The relationship between the couple’s 2020 donations and any intention to influence the election is “speculative at best,” according to a 6-0 judgment from the Federal Election Commission.