First Freedoms Foundation is a non-profit 501(c)(3) legal foundation protecting historic civil liberties and constitutional principles in Wisconsin through public interest litigation and education. FFF’s primary focus is the State of Wisconsin and the United States 7th Circuit, but is active in other states and circuits and the Supreme Court in selected cases.
American civilization and our heritage of “ordered liberty” depend on historic rights and responsibilities reflected in the federal and state constitutions. FFF represents individuals and organizations defending those rights and responsibilities in five core areas: free speech and election law, religious liberty, education, economic liberty and property rights, and family integrity.
- Defend historic freedoms and constitutional principles in court.
- Provide public education about constitutional rights and principles, the impact of judicial branch and court decisions, and the critical importance of judicial elections and appointments.
IN THE NEWS
US Supreme Court Legal Update: Carson v. Makin Legal Update
True the Vote Supplemental Report on Green Bay and Racine drop-box traffic True the Vote is a non-profit organization engaged in public interest research and education. First Freedoms has sponsored a study by True the Vote analyzing cell phone data two weeks before...
True the Vote Report on Milwaukee drop-box traffic True the Vote is a non-profit organization engaged in public interest research and education. First Freedoms has sponsored a study by True the Vote analyzing cell phone data in the Milwaukee area two weeks before...
First Freedoms files amicus brief in Teigen v.WEC Press ReleaseMotion to Submit Amicus BriefAmicus BriefAppendix, Including True the Vote Study
First Freedoms sues Federal Elections Commission over disclosure requirements Press release 12/02/2021 Press release 03/22/2022 WFA Complaint Decision and Order Legal Update
“I believe there are more instances of the abridgement of the freedom of the people by the gradual and silent encroachment of those in power, than by violent and sudden usurpation.”
President James Madison (1751-1836) speech, Virginia Convention, 1788