We, the undersigned, members of and affiliated with the Republican Party and qualified primary electors of the Republican Party, in the Fourteenth (14th) Congressional District of the State of Illinois, do hereby petition that John Frank Burchardt who resides at 21664 Kelly Ann Lane in the Unincorporated Area of Shorewood, Zip Code 60404, County of Will and State of Illinois, shall be a candidate of the Republican Party for the nomination for the office of REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS of the State of Illinois, for the Fourteenth (14th) Congressional District to be voted for at the general election to be held on March 20, 2018.

   Welcome to my online petition page.  I'll be honest, this is the FIRST attempt at simplifying the process and guaranteeing the accountability of OUR system.  Illinois has been moving their court systems filings on-line, but yet the voting system has remained antiquated in the past.  

   Why am I doing this?  There are multiple reasons, the most important of which is to protects your voting rights.  Lisa Madigan has informed me that until someone sues to stop me, no decision on the legality can be issued.  If we look at the past, politicians are always utilizing the courts in an attempt to eliminate  competition before the game begins. The legal attacks focus on signature validity and circulator behavior.

   If we acknowledge history, then there's no doubt that "The Hun's" first legal move will attack my non-human circulator. I've gone through the rules and the fact is that there's NOTHING that says you must use a Human to gather ballot access signatures.  I'm assuming if it's good enough for IL's Appellate Court system, it's good enough for our voting system.

Petition Signers
a. A signer MAY NOT sign petitions for a candidate of more than one political party for the same primary election. (10 ILCS 5/7-10) b. A signer may sign the petitions of one established political party for the primary election and one new political party or independent for the subsequent general election. (10 ILCS 5/10-3) c. A signer must sign his/her own signature on the petition. The signer cannot sign for someone else, such as another member of his or her family. (10 ILCS 5/7-10, 8-8, 10-4) d. A petition signer may change party affiliation from one election to another. Kusper v. Pontikes, 414 U.S. 51, 94 S. Ct. 303 (1973); Sperling v. County Officers Electoral Board, 57 111.2d 81, 309 N.E. 2d 589 (1974). e. Petition signers must be registered voters in the political subdivision in which the candidate is seeking nomination or election. (10 ILCS 5/7-10, 8-8, 10-2, 10-3, 10-4) f. Petition signers shall indicate on such petition their residence address, written or printed, including the street address or rural route number, as well as their city, village or town, county and state. However, the state, county, city, village and town of residence may be pre-printed on the petition form when all of the electors signing the petition form reside therein. Standard abbreviations may be used in writing the residence address, including street number, if any. A petition signer must be a registered voter from the address shown opposite his/her signature on the petition. (10 ILCS 5/3-1.2, 7-10, 8-8, 10-4) pe your paragraph here.