Polls open at 7am, and close at 8pm
Wisconsin Government Accountability Board – Elections & Voting at
Find My Polling Place at
Report instances of vote fraud to:
Milwaukee: County Election Commission
901 North 9th Street
Milwaukee, WI 53233-1425
The caucus of the Republican Party of Milwaukee County will be held on
Saturday, Feb 24, 2018 Saturday, March 10, 2018 at Klemmer’s Banquet Hall, 10401 W Oklahoma Ave, Milwaukee. Registration starts at 9am, Caucus starts at 10am.
Prices will be $10 for caucus only – member,
$30 for caucus and breakfast – member,
$30 caucus only – non-member,
$50 caucus and breakfast – non-member.
Get your caucus tickets online here.
To qualify as a delegate at the RPMC annual caucus, new members must submit their application by 11:59pm on Fri. Jan. 26, or be postmarked by that date. Current members must be renewed by 11:59pm on
Thu. Feb. 15 Thu. March 1, or be postmarked by that date.
First District – Sat. March 17, 2018 at 10 am. Location: Monte Carlo Room, 720 North Wisconsin Street, Elkhorn, WI.
Fourth District – Sat. TBA, Registration 8:30 * Great Buffet Breakfast & Provocative Speeches start 8:45 * Caucus 9:15; at Milwaukee Athletic Club, 758 North Broadway, Mil 53202 (At Mason)
Fifth District – Sun. March 18, 2018. Location: TBA.
Sixth District – TBA.
RPW STATE CONVENTION – Fri. May 11 to Sun. May 13, 2018 in Milwaukee, WI
Continue reading “Branch, County & District Caucuses in 2018”
To be eligible to vote at the RPMC caucus on Sat. March 10, or participate at the RPW State Convention in Mat, you must be a paid up current member of the RPMC. New members must be paid no later than Friday, January 26 2018, and past due members no later than Thursday, March 1, 2018.
If you are in doubt about your membership status call 414-755-0002 and leave a message.
Print out the 2017-19 Membership Application which you can mail to:
Republican Party of Milwaukee County (RPMC)
P.O. Box 14665
West Allis, WI 53214
at Potawatomi Hotel & Casino, 1611 West Canal Street, Milwaukee, WI 53233.
The Republican Party of Milwaukee County Reagan Dinner is our annual honoring of President Ronald Reagan. This get together is an excellent social event to meet folks of like mind and to hear some excellent speakers.
The presidential election of 1948 has rightly become a textbook case of malpractice by political pollsters. That year, the policies of the Truman administration split the old Roosevelt Coalition — and with it, the Democratic Party — three ways: Desegregation of the armed forces drove the Dixiecrats to nominate Strom Thurmond; confrontation with the Communists drove the Progressives to run former vice president Henry Wallace; and Truman headed the rump of the party.
The pollsters predicted a narrow win for Republican Thomas Dewey. They were wrong.
Read more by Avner Zarmi at pjmedia.com
John Cleese says political correctness has gone too far, especially on America’s college campuses, where he will no longer go to perform. As BigThink reports, the very essence of his trade — comedy — is criticism and that not infrequently means hurt feelings. But protecting everyone from negative emotion all the time is not only impractical (one can’t control the feelings of another), but also improper in a free society.
Cleese, having worked with psychiatrist Robin Skynner, says there may even be something more sinister behind the insistence to be always be politically correct.
Read more at ZeroHedge.com
Book: The Intimidation Game: How the Left Is Silencing Free Speech by Kimberley Strassel
Most Americans agree that police should not be able to raid citizens’ homes at dawn without notice and seize their personal records and computers at gunpoint, in order to scrutinize their political activities. That’s what police did in Wisconsin in 2015 to a wide range of private citizens who’d opposed the recall of Governor Scott Walker, in the infamous “John Doe” investigations—which included a shocking “gag order” threatening those citizens with legal punishment even for revealing that their homes had been raided.
Nor should private citizens who support a political cause have their names exposed, so that they can be harassed, boycotted, and fired. That is what happened to Brendan Eich, cofounder of Mozilla, for a years-old contribution in defense of traditional marriage.
Read more by John Zmirakat at home.isi.org