Michigan Gov. Gretchen Whitmer, co-chair of President Joe Biden’s re-election campaign, suffered a major disaster Tuesday when she lost significant support in her state to an “uncommitted” vote campaign in the Democrat presidential primary.

Organizers of the “Listen 2 Michigan” campaign set a goal of 10,000 “uncommitted” votes as a way to protest Biden’s response to the Israel-Hamas war and surpassed that shortly after results began rolling out. The tally passed 20,000 at about 9 p.m., and 30,000 with just 22 percent of the vote counted. “Uncommitted” votes totaled 20,000 the past two contested Democrat primaries, according to the New York Times.

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As of early Wednesday morning, with 98 percent of votes counted, “uncommitted” had 100,960, or 13.3 percent.

Biden’s certified margin of victory in 2020 was about 154,000 votes.

In Dearborn, the epicenter of the “uncommitted” push, Biden lost to the non-candidate in landslide fashion, 56.2 percent to 40.3 percent.

Organizers boldly speculated early in the evening that they were receiving so many votes, “Uncommitted” may receive a delegate to the Democratic National Convention, but ultimately fell short.

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Whitmer was trotted out by the Biden campaign in the last days before the primary, attempting to rally support, likely to blunt the impact of the insurgent “uncommitted” campaign.

“A second Trump term would be devastating not just on fundamental rights not just on our democracy here at home but also when it comes to foreign policy. This is a man who promoted a Muslim ban,” Whitmer claimed on CNN, the Detroit Free Press reported.

“Governor Whitmer could instead use her platform to align with the majority of Democrats who support a ceasefire and an end to Biden’s funding of Israel’s horrific war in Gaza,” the protesters responded.

Listen 2 Michigan organizers were motivated to send a vote of no-confidence in Biden’s handling of Israel’s response to the Hamas terrorist attacks October 7. They claim they made over 500,000 phone calls and delivered 650,000 text messages to prospective voters: