Accused of “insidious behavior” by Michigan’s Attorney General Dana Nessel
Michigan Attorney General Dana Nessel says paying a candidate to withdraw from a statewide election is “insidious behavior.”
Accepted $1,000 from Ron Weiser, who gave money to support Biden
Accepted $1,500 from Paul Mitchell, who left GOP over Trump’s election claims
Accused by Shelby Township resident of accepting bribe while serving as an elected official
“During public comment at the board meeting, Shelby resident Grant Golasa accused Supervisor Stathakis, Clerk Grot, and other trustees of corruption related to Fazal Khan, and Grot in particular of committing perjury.”
Macomb County Prosecutor claimed Grot falsified NRA endorsement and pro-life record
Supported Mitt Romney’s Presidential campaign
Accepted $400 donation from swamp lobbyist Matt Dunaskiss, who supported the House Democratic Fund with $500
Said “everything’s great” after 2020 election
Regarding 2020 election: “As far as I’m concerned, everything’s great,” said Stanley Grot, a district-level Republican Party chair in Michigan, a state Trump won four years ago but lost to Biden in November.
Allegations of rigging district committee elections
“In a fit of Pelosian legerdemain, the 32 chosen matched almost exactly the list of people Grot appointed to his “committees” in the first place. Since Grot’s supporters outnumbered the survivors by this point, the slate was approved, and the meeting was promptly adjourned.
For example, the party’s bylaws require that the delegates to the meeting approve
the procedure for electing members of the executive committee. At the outset, Maynard proposed — in writing — a procedure that would have 2 candidates selected from each of the 13 county commissioner districts, with the chair choosing six more. This would have spread the representation throughout the county and allowed the districts to select their own candidates. This was voted down by a combination of Grot supporters, anti-Maynard types, and those who simply wanted to “do it the way we’ve always done it.”
After Grot became chair of the meeting, he had his rules committee recommend a series of rules to be adopted by the convention, putting the whole nominating committee idea in among such controversial notions as adopting Robert’s Rules of Order. There was no opportunity to vote on them individually, so the whole package passed, thus validating the procedure that was not only already in progress, but to any sentient being, concluded before the convention ever started. There was no way the nominating committee could sift through 80 applications and make any informed decision about the best 32 in 15 minutes. Even to read the applications in that time would have required reading 5.3 applications per minute, or about 11 seconds per application. There was only one set of these — how could a seven person committee read, review, understand, discuss, and decide on 32 people out of 80 applications in 15 minutes? Of course, they could not. The entire outcome was predetermined.
Laughably, the Grot crowd opposed the Maynard-suggested procedures because they wanted everything to be “transparent.” It was a total joke.”
Accepted bribe to drop out of Secretary of State race.
Details on bribe by former MIGOP Chairman Laura Cox:
The clear facts are as follows:
Campaigned for Rick Snyder, former Michigan GOP Governor and Biden supporter
Allegation: Stan Grot accepted bribe to drop out of MI Secretary of State race (see links below)