by Elizabeth Vos, Disobedient Media:
After months of litigation, The DNC Fraud Lawsuit has been dismissed by Judge Zloch. Lawyers Jared and Elizabeth Beck have long cited deep corruption of the judicial system as a potential reason for the suit’s dismissal. The ruling comes as a blow to many former Bernie Sanders supporters who had hoped that the suit would address what many view as deeply seated corruption in the Democratic party establishment.
In his ruling, Judge Zloch wrote that the plaintiffs had failed to prove their injury, calling it “too diffuse” for Federal court. Despite the dismissal, Zloch did state that the court assumed the basic claim made by the plaintiffs to have been true; that the DNC acted against Bernie Sanders and in favor of Hillary Clinton despite outward claims of neutrality.
Disobedient Media has provided coverage on the case during the last few months, including statements made by the Becks which indicated deep concern after the death of their process server Shawn Lucas. The case took an ominous turn after the Beck’s offices received a series of disturbing calls, one of which was traced to a number matching Debbie Wasserman Schultz’s office in Aventura. A motion seeking legal protection for the Becks, those associated with the case and their plaintiffs was later dismissed.
This dismissal comes amidst increasingly turbulent scandal surrounding former DNC Chairwoman Debbie Wasserman Schultz and her involvement with Imran Awan, an IT staffer for leading Democrats, who was arrested while attempting to flee the country for Pakistan. Fox News also connected the Awan brothers scandal to the DNC fraud lawsuit when they aired allegations that the Awans may have participated in the voice-modulated call made from Shultz’ office to the Becks.
There had been some speculation that the potential for discovery in the DNC lawsuit could have revealed damaging information beyond the issue of Bernie Sanders having been cheated out of the nomination during the Democratic primary last year. Many have argued that the case had the potential to shed light on the death of Seth Rich, and possibly disprove the Russian hacking narrative if the case had gone forward.
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