On Wednesday, May 5, the American Greatness Fund, a nonprofit group known for supporting former president Trump, will launch something called the Election Integrity Alliance.

This group’s focus will be on combating and raising awareness about election fraud in various ways around the country.

Given that there was exceptionally clear evidence of significant amounts of election fraud in multiple states during the 2020 Presidential Election — from Georgia and Arizona to Michigan, Pennsylvania, Wisconsin and others — this project is especially appropriate.

States like Georgia and Arizona have already begun to take measures to fight election fraud. Georgia has passed a law that not only expands access to voting but which stringently enforces ID checks for all kinds of voting, especially mail-in voting. The law also removes the state’s Secretary of State from the election board.


The Arizona state Senate has also recently approved a proposal to do a full audit of the election in Arizona. The audit is underway now and is expected to conclude in a few weeks.

A Michigan judge also ruled in March that Michigan’s Secretary of State Jocelyn Benson violated state law by unilaterally changing laws pertaining to absentee balloting.

The developments dovetail nicely with the creation of the Election Integrity Alliance.

What the Election Integrity Alliance Is

Jenna Ellis, one of Trump’s former lawyers and one of those at the forefront of Trump’s efforts to bring evidence of election fraud in 2020 before various state legislative bodies and the public at large, will be the chairwoman of the Election Integrity alliance.


Peter Navarro, Trump’s former trade advisor and the author of a series of detailed reports summarizing the evidence for election fraud in 2020, will be the honorary co-chairman. Ken Paxton, the Texas Attorney General who launched the Texas election fraud lawsuit that the Supreme Court refused to hear, will be the other honorary co-chairman.

Other board members will include former NYC Police Commissioner Bernie Kerik, constitutional law professor Michale Donnelly, Sebastian Gorka and Mirna Tarraf.

The Election Integrity Alliance says that its purpose will be to “unite groups and efforts across the nation focused on combating election fraud.” It says that it will strive to “build solutions and provide resources to state legislators and the public on challenges to free and fair elections.”


All in all, the group describes itself as a “centralized hub that gives tools to enact meaningful change for the American people.”

Given the developments that have got on and are going on in Georgia and Arizona on the subject of elections and election fraud, we can expect this new group to play a prominent role in future developments on the subject.