What Are States Doing About Private Election Funding by Soros, Zuckerberg & Others?

   A good rule of thumb, after a stolen election, is to know which states are actually passing bills to prevent the thievery from happening again.

Recall the run-up to the November 3, 2020 general election of President Donald J. Trump and “Basement” Joe Biden.

One of the primary reasons “Hidin’ Biden” didn’t come out to play much was because of Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg.

Zuckerberg and his wife, Dr. Priscilla Chan, donated $400 million–$350 million to the Center for Tech and Civic Life (CTCL) and $50 million to the Center for Election Innovation and Research (CEIR)–to fund election administration efforts.

We saw the results: fraudulent elections.

Today, George Soros-linked Attorneys General, District Attorneys and prosecutors oversee 20% of the U.S. population, including half of the country’s most populous cities, but more than 40% of all murders.

In the last two election cycles, Soros poured $40 million into getting his candidates elected, many without any previous prosecutorial experience.

In 10 races alone, he spent $13 million, with some candidates constituting 90% of campaign funding. The funding was directed through affiliates, pass-through committees, and shell corporations.

Currently, there are 70 Soros bought prosecutors in office after 12 left office in 2022.

Soros uses far-left organizations like the Democracy Alliance to do the dirty work.

Founded in 2005, they describe themselves as “a preeminent network of donors dedicated to building the progressive movement in the United States. We play a leading role in fostering the infrastructure necessary to advance a progressive agenda for America.”

The aftermath is destroying America. Zuckerberg and Soros donations have led to much of the legislative activity surrounding the practice of private funding of elections.

Private funding of elections refers to the practice of non-governmental entities providing funds for election administration efforts and expenses. In 2022, state legislatures considered 67 bills related to this practice.

In 2023, so far, there have been 24 more bills related to the private funding of election administration, down from 40 at this point in 2022.

Republicans sponsored 21 of the bills, while Democratic legislators sponsored one.


Two bills in Oregon were introduced without legislative sponsorship at the request of the Democratic secretary of state, allowing her to conduct studies on election funding by September, 15, 2024–just weeks before the 2024 major election.

The Freedom Foundation explained the Soros link to Oregon politics in 2015:

In 2018, Whitney Tymas, an attorney who acts as the treasurer of a number of Soros PACs, filed with the state for the Oregon Law & Justice PAC, which intended “support candidates advocating for justice.”


Twenty-four states have enacted legislation restricting the use of private funds in election administration since 2021, including 21 of the 28 states where Republicans currently control both legislative chambers. The seven Republican-controlled legislatures that have not done so are Iowa, Louisiana, Montana, New Hampshire, North Carolina, and Wisconsin.

Montana, Louisiana, and North Carolina are currently considering such legislation. 

Of the 21 bills Republicans sponsored this year, 20 aimed to introduce new restrictions or amend existing ones on non-governmental entities funding election administration.

One, Minnesota‘s SF905, would require that parties requesting post-election audits cover the audit’s cost.

In Louisiana, HB311 would place a measure on the October 14, 2023, ballot asking voters to decide whether to prohibit the use of private funding for election administration.

In North Carolina, H641 would direct that all costs associated with state and local elections must be paid for with public funds.

In Montana, SB117 would prohibit soliciting or accepting funds from an individual or corporation to fund election administration. SB117 passed both legislative chambers and was sent to Gov. Greg Gianforte (R) on April 24.

Montana has a Republican governor, while Louisiana and North Carolina have Democratic governors. 

Wisconsin passed SJR101 in 2021, a proposed constitutional amendment that would prohibit using private funds for election administration. To amend Wisconsin’s constitution, a measure must be adopted in two successive legislative sessions, and the state’s electorate must subsequently ratify it. As of May 5, SJR101 has not been introduced for second consideration.

Six of the bills considered so far this year aimed to amend private funding legislation enacted over the last two years. In Arkansas and Georgia, (SB255) and (SB222) expand the definition of elections officials prohibited from accepting funds or donations from non-state entities.

A bill in Mississippi would have clarified that all “expenses relating to conducting elections shall be paid for with public funds.”

Arkansas Gov. Sarah Huckabee Sanders (R) signed SB255 into law on March 24, 2023.

The Georgia Legislature sent SB222 to Gov. Brian Kemp (R) for his approval on April 5.

Twenty of the 24 states that have enacted legislation restricting the use of private funds for election administration had Republican trifectas at the time of enactment. Of the remaining four, three had Republican-controlled legislatures and Democratic governors, while in Virginia, Democrats controlled the Senate, and Republicans controlled the House of Delegates and the governorship.

The Democratic-sponsored bill, Illinois’s SB2555, would allow residents to contribute to an Election Integrity Fund. The proceeds would be used for all required election audit expenses.


At the core of Democracy Alliance’s work is their investment portfolio of national progressive organizations.

“These collective investments strengthen an integrated system of local, state, and national organizations that build vital capacity to generate policy, drive progressive messages, organize and empower key constituencies, and train the next generation of leaders,” they admit.

“Our investment recommendations have always supported the 4 pillars of our values: an inclusive economy, a healthy environment, a real democracy and racial equity.”



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