Clark County Offical Caught and Confesses
Consequences of Soft on Crime bill: Murderer Roy Russell may walk free again
Mike Stupak Chairs the CCRCC Q4 Meeting 10 8 2022 with attendance sheet
Betrayal or Business as usual in the Republican Party?
Did the Sheriff REALLY Support Jail Services Takeover?
Are Clark County Election Observers Just Window Dressing?
The Jail Services Takeover - 19 Days Until Ballots Drop
Clark County Council STRIPPED JAIL SERVICES FROM SHERIFF IN POWER GRAB BY THE BUERACRATIC ARM OF THE COUNTY By Awoken Patriots Contributor
Florida paid Oregon-based aviation company $615K to fly migrants to Martha's Vineyard
Kimsey Cancels Debate !
Washington State Financial Statements and Federal Single Audit Report
Washington State Crime Clock Report
What’s an Albert sensor?
Voter Fraud in Six County's?
Report From Cody Hart
In response to the above video from the head of CCRP EIT Jon Anderson
Watched Cody video in its entirety this morning and shared it with Joe Kent/Don Benton campaigns who are purportedly launching their recount efforts today as I write this – which EIT CEO s plan to support with extended on duty observer service.
The Pages 12-21 are Clark County specific. I hope he gets the federal hearings as the HAVA LAW Title III requires States to do. If Biden/DOJ doesn’t thwart it that could be quite interesting.
Very interesting. Recall Auditor Kimsey.
Required Audit trail records are non-existent
He claims he has evidence showing SOS and County Auditors (6 or more) have and are knowingly manipulating, willfully changing/forging election data in the County VRDB under direction of SOS = Federal Law HAVA Title III violations
Read the important 83 Docs below !
Pretending that voter fraud does not exist puts the integrity of our voting process at risk.
Should we be compelled to institute citizen review or a unbiased committee or better yet a 3rd party cyber security analysis with Certified Election Observers to investigate Election misconduct, complaints in response to community perception that Elections Office investigations are biased in favor of there system? Read below and see how the elections office checks for accuracy. And read below what the head of CCRC EIT says how remedial this is.
County Elections to perform manual ballot count comparison on Nov. 9
Thu, 11/03/2022 - 3:05 PM
Beginning at 9 am Wednesday, Nov. 9, elections officials will perform a hand count of approximately 600 ballots randomly selected as part of a manual comparison against machine results.
For this comparison, the race for United States Senator will be counted by hand, to check the accuracy of the ballot tabulation equipment. The selected ballots will be counted in the total returns on Election Day.
If a voter has not received their ballot, they should contact the Elections Office at (564) 397-2345 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
A voter may download a replacement ballot at votewa.gov and click on Online Ballot. The voter must print the declaration sheet and ballot and return it by following the instructions.
Greg Kimsey, Auditor, (564) 397-2078
Cathie Garber, Elections director, (564) 397-2345
Head of CCRC EIT Response
J M A
To: Awoken Patriots
Thu, Nov 10 at 12:05 PM
The “highly touted Manual Count” is the regular typical Auditor/Election Dept. theater for public consumption. Most of the public is cognizant that computer systems are typically reliable and can calculate and print out the same result time and time again…………… and they are also keenly aware that systems and networks are hackable. To stage a show about hand counting 600 ballots to see if the computer count matches does not at all demonstrate Elections Processes, Systems, and Networks are secure. It is similar in nature to their ‘Logic and Accuracy Test’ performed prior to each election. However, in the face of denying the public a ‘full forensic election audit’ along with the ‘Top 10 Violations List’, these demonstrations (not real tests) are simply not credible indicators of overall election integrity. It may play well for media headlines and Auditor re-election campaigns but in reality they are pretty much meaningless to cyber security experts.
Much more convincing would be for Clark County IT, Auditor/Elections Dept. to open up transparently to a 3rd party cyber security analysis with Certified Election Observers on site for full forensic election audits on a regular basis.
Nagging Questions: When were Albert Sensors installed? What vendor and model numbers are installed? Have there been cyber / ransomware attacks detected by these network intrusion devices or have they reduced the IT / Elections Security? With the Auditor demanding a court order as prerequisite to ‘allowing’ a full forensic election audit, our elections remain in jeopardy.
Kimsey Caught in the "Registering to Vote" line dressed up in campaign mode, with his name tag on, while Brett Simpson was outside on the sidewalk. Do you think this is Fair? Do you think this is right? Tell Kimsey what you think. Comment below
Missing files, Missing IA boxes, Harassment, Tort Claims, Law Suits !
Read below - You be the Judge
Prosecuting attorney disputes claims made by former CCSO Sheriff Garry Lucas and former Chief Civil Deputy Erin Nolan that documents were provided; including those detailing performance issues by current Sheriff’s candidate John Horch
Courtesy from Clark County today by Ken Vance
Tony Golik, Clark County prosecuting attorney
Sheriff Chuck Atkins
Clark County Today has learned that between 30 and 60 boxes of original Internal Affairs documents were provided to the Clark County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office in 2013 and 2014 that included details of performance issues by current Clark County Sheriff’s Office (CCSO) Chief Criminal Deputy John Horch.
Horch is on the ballot for the Nov. 8 general election as a candidate for Clark County sheriff. He is opposing Rey Reynolds, a long-time veteran of the Vancouver Police Department. On Friday (Oct. 28), Clark County Today published a story that included multiple performance issues in Horch’s employee files and performance evaluations. The issues ranged from failing to turn a weapon into property, a suspension for destroying diversity posters at CCSO precincts, a demotion from sergeant to deputy and a history of as many as 12 domestic violence calls during his relationship with his first wife. Those issues were detailed in 53 pages of documents that were acquired through a Public Records Request and provided by Clark County Today along with the story.
Tony Golik, Clark County prosecuting attorney
In the Oct. 28 story, Clark County Today reported that it had provided Clark County Prosecuting Attorney Tony Golik with the 53 pages of documents from Horch’s employee files and performance evaluations. Golik, who joined the Prosecuting Attorney’s office in 2000 as a deputy prosecutor and became prosecuting attorney in January 2011, confirmed that he reviewed the documents that he was provided by Clark County Today.
“I have reviewed the documents attached to your email,’’ Golik said in an Oct. 27 phone conversation. Golik also told Clark County Today he had no plans for a further internal review of the documents detailing incidents of Horch’s performance, “I just saw this (information) for the first time. I have no intention of rushing into any possible (review) process.’’
As a result of the Oct. 28 story, Golik was contacted on Monday (Oct. 31) via email by former CCSO Chief Civil Deputy Erin Nolan about the 30-60 boxes of documents she stated were provided to the Prosecuting Attorney’s Office in 2013 and 2014. Nolan also told Clark County Today, “I know for sure Horch files were in those boxes.’’
Nolan retired from the CCSO in 2016. She then filed a lawsuit against the county alleging that she experienced gender discrimination and a sexually hostile work environment. In the lawsuit, Nolan claimed that she was placed on leave without explanation and was the subject of an unfounded investigation. The lawsuit was settled out of court.
The transfer of the documents
Nolan shared with Clark County Today the history of how and why the documents were transferred from the CCSO to the Prosecuting Attorney’s office. Nolan noted that prior to her tenure as chief civil deputy, no historic review of records held within the Internal Affairs Office of the CCSO had been done, ever.
Nolan stated that in 2013 Golik spoke at a meeting of multiple law enforcement officials about any sustained allegations, investigations of misconduct, criminal conduct, excessive use of force and any other documented conduct that might fit the guidelines for the Brady List. Nolan stated that Golik requested that departments go through their Internal Affairs files and submit “any and all’’ documents that may include Brady disqualifying conduct to the Prosecuting Attorney’s office for review.
To ensure fair trials, the Supreme Court of the United States created the Brady doctrine obligating the prosecutor of every case to gather and disclose all information about any individual upon whose testimony they will rely. The Brady List is considered to be the definitive public-facing database of information about police misconduct, public complaints, use-of-force reports and more.
When reached by phone Thursday (Nov. 3) morning, former CCSO Sheriff Garry Lucas confirmed Nolan’s account of the CCSO project and the transfer of the IA files to the Prosecuting Attorney’s office.
“That is true,’’ Lucas told Clark County Today repeatedly when told of Nolan’s account of the CCSO project and the transfer of the files to Golik’s office. “I can remember that.’’
Nolan informed Golik in Monday’s email that “I am aware that Internal Affairs files maintained by the Sheriff’s Office regarding the conduct of John Horch, and many other Sheriff’s Office employees both current and retired; as well as many former Sheriff’s employees who had since transferred to other law enforcement agencies who were investigated for conduct that appeared to fit the parameters set out in Brady were transferred to your office for review.’’
Nolan said that after then Sheriff Lucas received advice from deputy prosecuting attorney Bernard Veljacic, a review of all the IA files began. Records Manager Pandora Pierce and Nolan began reviewing every IA file – paper copies that went back to the 1960’s and began either logging them for transfer to county archives those that met criteria for destruction, or retaining those that fit the retention schedules and transferring all that fit either the public records request, the request for production as part of existing litigation, and the transfer for Brady review.
Nolan stated that over the course of 2013 and 2014, hundreds of investigations were reviewed. A spreadsheet was maintained that indicated which records were to be transferred for destruction, which records were to be retained and which were to be transferred to the Prosecuting Attorney’s Office for review.
Initially, Nolan said the boxes of original IA files were transferred to Veljacic. He would take possession of the boxes each Tuesday following the Sheriff’s Administrative staff meeting and would sign off on the spreadsheet as to which files were transferred. Two copies of the sign off sheets were maintained, one for the Prosecuting Attorney’s office, one for the CCSO. The verbal agreement was that once the original files were reviewed, they would be sent back to the Sheriff’s Office with instructions as to disposition – retention, destruction, etc.
Nolan maintained the spreadsheet which contained columns of information including the IA or case number, the reason for transfer (harassment, public records request, Brady Review, criminal conduct, domestic violence, or excessive use of force) of the pages and to whom they were transferred. Each page had a signature line for the (deputy) prosecuting attorney to sign and date when they took custody of the files. Nolan said she is also aware the files were maintained electronically and there was a provision in place that if a file was marked for destruction, there is a destruction log that is maintained in accordance with Public Records Law indicating which files were slated for destruction and when. A log was maintained of those electronic files that were slated for destruction. Nolan said she doesn’t recall that any were destroyed at that time.
The hard copy files that were slated for destruction were logged and transferred to county archives in accordance with long standing public records processes within the county and the CCSO.
An abrupt end to the process
Nolan stated that at the end of 2014, when Sheriff Lucas, Undersheriff Joe Dunegan and Chief Civil Deputy Mike Evans retired, she was not fully finished with the IA review process. She stated that when Sheriff Chuck Atkins took office, she was immediately “locked out” of the IA files, both electronic and hard copy. She told Chief Criminal Deputy John Chapman that the review was nearly complete and asked to be allowed to complete the project. He declined and told her to transfer all the records to Commander Rusty Warren, which she did. Nolan said she is not aware of what work Commander Warren may have done following that transfer. Nolan did not maintain any copies of the logs or records personally.
Nolan told Golik in her Oct. 31 email, “I am not aware that any of the files that were transferred to the Prosecuting Attorney’s Office were ever transferred back to the Sheriff’s Office. I am not aware that any of the documents were transferred from the Prosecutor’s Office after review to County Archives for destruction. IF ANY of the documents were destroyed, there should be a full record, maintained by County Archives, indicating what date, and by whom the documents were destroyed and under what authority, in accordance with Public Records law.’’
When reached by Clark County Today Wednesday (Nov. 2) evening, Golik responded to questions about Nolan’s email by saying, “I don’t know what she is talking about.’’
Golik added, “there was not a request for all disciplinary documents. There was never a request to all law enforcement agencies for all IA documents on officers of all the law enforcement agencies in Clark County. That has never been our Brady policy.’’
In an Oct. 23, 2013 document entitled “Clark County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office Brady Policy and Brady Committee Protocol,’’ Golik made the following request in Section IV. “Law enforcement agencies will be asked to provide the Brady Committee with information on sustained findings of misconduct involving officer dishonesty. This includes any sustained findings or violations of a false written or verbal statement.’’
Golik may have been parsing words in response to the specific question asked by Clark County Today Wednesday. However, the question was asked repeatedly in several different forms, always with the same response from Golik.
“I’m not aware of that,’’ Golik said. “There was not a general request for all IA information from all agencies. It didn’t happen, hasn’t happened. I’m also not aware of that information being sent to our office for some other purpose. I’m not aware of that either.
“I’m not familiar with what she is talking about,’’ Golik said. “I’m very familiar with the discussions she’s referring to about Brady information but there was not a decision like she alleges in that email to collect up all IA information on officers. I don’t know what Erin is talking about regarding many boxes of information from IA files. I don’t know what that process is that she is talking about.’’
Golik added that he has no knowledge of the whereabouts of the boxes of documents Nolan and Lucas both confirmed had been provided to the Prosecuting Attorney’s Office by the CCSO.
“We have a lot of case file stuff in a whole bunch of boxes, but not any IA stuff,’’ Golik said. “I don’t know what she (Nolan) is referring to in her email about those IA documents.’’
Golik added that he has not responded to Nolan. “I didn’t see it called for a response.’’
Horch performance issues
The documented performance issues involving candidate Horch that Clark County Today published in the Oct. 28 story included the following reports:
In 2000, Horch collected a gun into evidence at the scene of a suicide and did not turn the gun into property. When he was confronted about the missing gun, he found it in the trunk of his patrol car.
In 2004 that while Horch was going through a divorce, his own testimony was that there had been a history of a dozen or more DV (Domestic Violence) incidents during his relationship with his then wife.
As a result of multiple performance issues, on May 27, 2004 Horch received written notice of his demotion from the position of enforcement sergeant and returned to his previous appointment as a deputy sheriff II.
Also in 2004, Horch admitted to removing two diversity posters from walls at two separate CCSO precincts. He was given a two-week suspension for that offense.
Who is former CCSO Chief Civil Deputy Erin Nolan ?
Read her account in the filed a lawsuit against the county
Greg Kimsey, Clark County Auditor, Admits To Violating Campaign Law
Courtesy from Glen Morgan and Rob Anderson
Recently, Glen Morgan filed a complaint against Greg Kimsey which has turned out to be a direct bullseye to the point that Kimsey wrote back a mea culpa letter admitting his guilt or "error" as he puts it. Glen Morgan put forward "It has come to my attention that Clark County Auditor Greg Kimsey has violated Washington State’s campaign finance laws (RCW 42.17A) during his current reelection campaign for Clark County Auditor. The following details the specifics: 1) Concealment of the true source of $7,000 in campaign funding and/or concealment/falsification of Campaign Surplus Funds reports (Violation of RCW 42.17A.235, RCW 42.17A.240, WAC 390-16-230)
Greg Kimsey Response
More on Greg Kemsey
When John Horch decided to run for Clark County Sheriff, he knew at some point he would have to answer for some errors that he had made during his three-plus decades with the Clark County Sheriff’s Office.
“I knew it would come up,’’ Horch told Clark County Today during a phone conversation Friday (Oct. 28) morning. “I am embarrassed by it but I’m not going to run from this. I didn’t want this to be the reason I didn’t run for sheriff.’’
Horch is facing long-time Vancouver Police Department veteran Rey Reynolds in the Nov. 8 general election. He said that he trusts voters to listen to his explanation of the mistakes he has made and then make their own decision as to who they want their next sheriff to be. “They can ask me anything,’’ Horch said of the voters.
During the campaign, Horch was aware that information was circulating in the community about some past errors in his employee files and performance evaluations. As a result of that, Horch instructed his employer to fulfill Public Records Requests about his past performance, even though he says he could have delayed the release of that information until after the Nov. 8 general election.
“A couple of weeks ago, maybe a month ago, I was notified that a public disclosure request was done by several people,’’ Horch said. “I was told they would not have to provide the information until mid November. I did not delay that, which I could have done. I agreed to release that information early before the election.
Clark County Today has 53 pages of documents that were released through a Public Records Request. Horch offered the full file, which he said was 695 pages.
“I have some things on my record,’’ Horch said. “It was my own doing. I’m not blaming anybody else.’’
Many of the things that Horch is referring to took place at least 18 years ago, during what he describes as a difficult time in his life. Horch said he has previously disclosed publicly that he went through a period where he struggled with his alcohol use.
“I’m very proud of my career,’’ Horch said. “I’ve done a lot of good things. I have been proud to be a public servant and help people. Nineteen years ago, I did go through a very tumultuous divorce. At that time, I was a sergeant and I was demoted. I also knew that I was drinking too much so I decided to stop drinking and I joined a recovery group. I’m in recovery and continue with a recovery group still. I haven’t had a drink since 2004.
“It was not a good year for me both personally and professionally,’’ Horch said of the time of his divorce. “Fortunately, I had people who believed in me. (Former Sheriff) Garry Lucas believed in me and my abilities and in a way he gave me a second chance. He promoted me again several times and I have never looked back.’’
Horch said he has used his personal experience to help others.
“When I was going through that time, I didn’t see it as a good time, but I’ve used it to show that you can go through adversity and suffer things but you can go through it and make it a positive,’’ Horch said. “It turned out to be the best thing for me. I don’t mind saying that. I’ve talked about it publicly.
“I have used my story to help other people who have gone through things,’’ Horch said. “It’s not the end of the world. You may get disciplined but you can come out the other side and be the better person. That’s what I’ve done in my career.’’
Some of those errors
In a Performance Evaluation Form for the 2000 evaluation period, it was stated that “Deputy Horch took a gun into evidence at the scene of a suicide. He forgot to turn the gun into property, until it was brought to his attention that the gun was missing. He found it in the trunk of his patrol car. No formal discipline was given.’’
“I have no recollection but it must be accurate,’’ Horch said. “It’s not uncommon that we forget things. There must have been a reason I wasn’t formally reprimanded.’’
In an April 2004 evaluation (dated May 12, 2004), Commander (Erin) Nolan wrote that “in the late afternoon on 4-20-04 I opened an email from Commander (Chuck) Atkins that detailed a domestic violence incident that involved Sergeant Horch personally that occurred during duty hours on 4-19-04.’’ The report later stated: “following the Sgts meeting Chief (Mike) Evans and I spoke to Horch, who related that there had been a history of a dozen or more DV (Domestic Violence) incidents during his relationship with his wife. He was clearly emotional. Arrangements were made to have Commander Atkins take a report from him.’’
In response to that report, Horch said that “I’ve never been under investigation for Domestic Violence. There has never been any incident of that. There has never been any police investigation. It’s just unfortunate that she (his ex-wife) was actually looked at as the suspect and they decided not to charge her. But, I was never under investigation for a Domestic Violence issue.’’
Horch followed, “a year after the divorce, she was making allegations against me. There were so many things that were being said. I was upset. I asked (then Sheriff) Garry Lucas to do an investigation. They had an independent review and nothing ever came of it so there’s no credibility to those allegations.’’
In a letter dated May 27, 2004, Horch received written notice “of your probationary release from the position of Enforcement Sergeant with the Clark County Sheriff’s Office’’ effective that day. The letter informed him that he had “reinstatement rights to your previous appointment as a Deputy Sheriff II.’’ The letter also noted the involuntary demotion carried with it a new rate of pay.
Later that year, Horch admitted to removing two diversity posters from walls at two separate CCSO precincts.
“After I was demoted in 2004, I was back in the precinct and I did something stupid,’’ Horch said. “It wasn’t about diversity. I was upset about being demoted. I didn’t want to look at those in the precincts so I removed them.’’
Horch said he received a two-week suspension (without pay) for removing the posters.
“That was the end of me thinking I knew better than the department,’’ he said. “That was the same time I thought I better get some help with my alcoholism.’’
Horch said he later served on the diversity board at the Sheriff’s Office.
“I paid the price for it,’’ he said. “I moved on and I became a better person for it.’’
In the same 2004 evaluation, it was pointed out that Horch had previously been given verbal and written reprimands for his performance, specifically due to his failure to file reports. Despite that, the evaluation stated that “additional problems with reports have surfaced.’’ In fact, the Late Report from Case Management in December 2000 indicated “Deputy Horch was on the list six times.’’
A review of Horch’s evaluations also included several positive comments.
In a Performance Evaluation Form for the period of June-October 2004, one entry noted that “John’s many years as a bomb technician has made him a highly trained and competent part of the agency and the metro team.’’ Another entry stated that “John is a competent deputy. He makes prudent decisions regarding investigations and call handling.’
In the overall comments (summary) of the June-October 2004 evaluation, it was stated that “John has endured a year of personal and professional turmoil. John has maintained a very positive attitude since these setbacks at work, except for the poster incident. He returned to patrol with a positive and enthusiastic outlook.’ The comments concluded that “John is able to perform all duties of a deputy sheriff, but needs to use better judgment in some circumstances.’’
Clark County Prosecuting Attorney
Clark County Today shared the 53 pages of documents from Horch’s personnel records with Clark County Prosecuting Attorney Tony Golik. Those documents included reports of the incidents described in this story.
Golik joined the Prosecuting Attorney’s office in 2000 as a deputy prosecuting attorney and became prosecuting attorney in January 2011. He told Clark County Today that he reviewed the documents concerning Horch’s performance. He stated that he had never seen the documents prior to them being provided by Clark County Today.
“I have reviewed the documents attached to your email,’’ Golik said in a phone conversation Thursday.
Golik also told Clark County Today he had no plans for a further internal review of the documents detailing incidents of Horch’s performance, “I just saw this (information) for the first time. I have no intention of rushing into any possible (review) process.’’
Golik was then asked if the prosecuting attorney’s office had ever disclosed any incidents of Horch’s performance to area defense attorneys in cases where Horch was a witness, investigator or presiding officer.
“Not during my tenure,’’ Golik said. “I don’t have any knowledge that was done before I was the prosecutor either. It’s possible something like that was done in the early 2000s. So that’s possible this office did that but I don’t have any knowledge of that happening. I can also say that I would expect that I would have heard about that happening and I didn’t.’’.
Golik was also asked if the Clark County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office had ever recommended that Horch be placed on the Brady List. To ensure fair trials the Supreme Court of the United States created the Brady doctrine obligating the prosecutor of every case to gather and disclose all information about any individual upon whose testimony they will rely. The Brady List is considered to be the definitive public-facing database of information about police misconduct, public complaints, use-of-force reports, and more.
“What I can do is I can give you a copy of our Brady policy,’’ Golik said. “I am willing to do that. I don’t think it would be appropriate for me to make comment other than to give you that document at this point.’’
Horch is not currently on the Brady List for Washington state.
A source with extensive experience working with both the Clark County Sheriff’s Office and the Clark County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office told Clark County Today, “this material should have been provided by the sheriff to the prosecutor long ago in any cases where Horch was a potential witness.
“Under Potential Impeachment Disclosure guidelines, documented findings by the Sheriff’s Office that Horch mishandled evidence, had disregard for civil rights, and arguably showed bias should have been disclosed. The obligation for the Sheriff’s Office to provide this information to the prosecutor was established long ago by the United States Supreme Court in Brady v. Maryland.’’
Rey Reynolds statement
Clark County Today contacted the Rey Reynolds campaign Friday seeking comment for this story. The campaign issued a statement that it has received many inquiries and requests for statements regarding released information of his opponent’s work history obtained by a previous public records request.
The campaign stated that “Rey’s preference has been to focus on his own race and inform voters as to why he’s the best candidate rather than why his opponent is not. However, with the most recent discovery, Rey stated he can no longer stay silent on the matter.’’
The statement went on to state that Washington State Law dictates that all “Complaints, Grievances, Investigations, and Misconduct Records” for peace officers be retained for the entirety of the officer’s employment, plus a minimum of 10 years after separation (RCW 40.14.070(4)).
According to the statement, several members of the public have approached Reynolds stating that they submitted a current public records request for John Horch’s IA (Internal Affairs) file, and the response was that there was only one page in his file. According to the Reynolds campaign, the response was that “any other IA investigations which may have existed were previously destroyed.” The Reynolds campaign believes that based on the previous request, there are many more pages that should be in that file.
“This is extremely concerning to me,” Reynolds said in the statement. “The public’s demand for police accountability and transparency has grown exponentially in recent years, specifically from the Clark County Sheriff’s Office, and now we see that the Internal Affairs records of misdeeds of someone running to be in charge of the entire agency, and the highest elected official in the County, have been destroyed. That’s exactly the opposite of what this community is looking for, and a corruption I stand against.
“Peace officers are to be held to a higher standard, and when I’m Sheriff, I will ensure that ALL officers, whether they’re line-level or administration, and to include myself in the position of Sheriff, are accountable for their actions. I believe that the vast majority of the deputies at CCSO are good, kind, hard-working and well-intentioned peace officers, and I’m committed to making sure the public has every ability to see that for themselves, including by maintaining accurate and complete internal affairs files.”
Horch told Clark County Today that he trusts voters to listen to his explanation of the errors he has made and then make their own decision as to who they want their next sheriff to be
Courtesy from Clark County today by Ken Vance
Wake up Clark County !
She’s known for her involvement with Antifa and other extremist organizations
From the Northwest Observer
Consequences of Soft on Crime bill: Murderer Roy Russell may walk free again
Clark County Republican Central Committee Q4 Meeting at Prairie HS 10/8/2022
With Mike Stupak as Chair
Emails sent prior Clark County Republican Central Committee Q4 Meeting
From: CAROLYN CRAIN
Sent: Monday, October 3, 2022 4:19 PM
To: paul harris <email@example.com>
Subject: Fwd: RE: September 2022 State Committeeman Report
Please see the below communication which is my response to Dick Rylander's "question" list.
Please note that our vice-chair has resigned. Just like Earl Bowerman's vice-chair only Earl kept it secret for over 6 months and the seat sat vacant. People kept asking until he was finally forced to admit she resigned. At this point I do not wish to be involved in who will be elected to fill that seat for the next 60 days especially in light of the fact that Joel isn't going to be attending thus a vote for someone to actually temporarily chair the meeting is required IF they achieve a quorum. This will create an extensively long meeting.
There is less than two months left of this term. We are in the final sprint to the general election.
We do not need to be having long winded resolutions which no one has seen and extensive crazy bullying meetings on a Saturday morning. We need to be doorbelling and phone banking to get out the vote. We need to be making sure Republican's are elected to office including Paul Harris. We need to be spreading the message about the charter amendments.
I therefore will not be wasting my time sitting in this meeting on October 8th.
I will be doorbelling for success in November 2022!
See you on the streets?
See you at the organizational meeting in December!