Judicial Watch Senior Attorney Russell Nobile to Testify to House on Election Integrity and Reform
(Washington, DC) – Judicial Watch announced today that Senior Attorney T. Russell Nobile will provide testimony tomorrow, January 20, before the House Judiciary Subcommittee on the Constitution, Civil Rights, and Civil Liberties, during a hearing is titled “Voter Suppression and Continuing Threats to Democracy.”
Date: Thursday, January 20, 2022
Time: 10:00 a.m. ET
To watch the virtual hearing live online, click here:
Mr. Nobile’s testimony will focus on new legislative efforts by Democrats in Congress that would effectively result in a federal takeover of election management and empower the Justice Department to veto voter ID and other widely used election integrity measures.
Nobile, Judicial Watch President Tom Fitton and Judicial Watch senior attorney Robert Popper have repeatedly addressed Congress on the importance of securing free and fair election.
For more than 25 years, Judicial Watch has been known for its aggressive, leading-edge use of public records laws and lawsuits, as well as taxpayer, civil rights and whistleblower protection litigation to fight government corruption. Judicial Watch is a national leader in voting integrity and voting rights. As part of this effort, Judicial Watch assembled a team of highly experienced voting rights attorneys who have fought gerrymandering in Maryland, stopped discriminatory elections in Hawaii, and cleaned up voter rolls in California, Ohio, Indiana, and Kentucky, among other achievements.
T. Russell Nobile joined Judicial Watch’s legal team as a senior attorney in May 2019. Nobile has appeared before congressional committees and federal courts across the country. He has a wealth of experience developing, analyzing and presenting investigative findings involving difficult and sensitive questions of state and federal law. Nobile previously served for seven years as a trial attorney for the United States Department of Justice, where he brought complex enforcement actions involving the Voting Rights Act of 1965, Civil Rights Act of 1964, Help America Vote Act, National Voter Registration Act, The Violent Crime Control and Law Enforcement Act of 1994, and other federal laws.