Election integrity activist Chris Gleason posted a Substack article today outlining developments in his case against Pinellas County election officials accused of election fraud.
Judicial review “does not ‘by any means suppose a superiority of the judicial to the legislative power’ but rather ‘supposes that the power of the people is superior to both quoting THE FEDERALIST NO. 78, at 467–68 (Alexander Hamilton)
Yesterday, at 11:26 AM I filed a motion for Judicial Notice in the case against the Pinellas County Supervisor of Elections office, Julie Marcus the Supervisor of Elections, and Dustin Chase the Deputy Supervisor of Elections.
What is “Judicial Notice”? The Florida Rule of Evidence authorizes a court to take judicial notice of its own records, the records of other Florida courts, and records from any other state or federal court of the United States. Section 90.201, Florida Statutes, lists matters that a court MUST take judicial notice of, including:
1. Decisional, constitutional, and public statutory law and resolutions of the Florida Legislature and the Congress of the United States.
2. Florida rules of court that have statewide application, its own rules, and the rules of United States courts adopted by the United States Supreme Court.
3. Rules of court of the United States Supreme Court and of the United States Courts of Appeal.
To read Gleason's entire Substack visit here.