Bernie Sanders draws a major amount of his support from Millennials to whom he just so happens to promise free college and a host of other goodies.

His plan to win in Ohio next Tuesday relies on bringing out the youth vote, so why wouldn’t he want some seventeen year-olds to vote in the primary? He actually sued the state of Ohio for this and won.

Politico reports:

Sanders wins: Ohio judge rules 17-year-olds can vote on election day

Sen. Bernie Sanders notched a potentially significant win on Friday evening when an Ohio judge issued an order, allowing 17-year-old voters to participate in the state’s presidential primary on Tuesday.

Franklin County Common Pleas Court Judge Richard Frye ruled that 17-year-old voters who turn 18 by the day of the November election can vote in the primary, though not on ballot issues or for any contests that would actually elect someone to office.

The ruling trumps a recent move by Secretary of State Jon Husted, a Republican, to block 17-year-old voters in the state from participating on election day, on the grounds that the teens would be voting for delegates, not nominating candidates directly. In December, Husted revised the state’s election manual, which previously allowed the practice.

Frye’s ruling came in response to a suit by nine 17-year-old registered Ohio voters, who disputed Husted’s interpretation of the law.

The ruling is a victory for Sanders’ campaign, which separately filed a federal lawsuit on Tuesday against Husted’s order. The Sanders campaign accused Husted in the suit — which was put on hold Friday by a federal judge — of trying to stop younger voters from exercising their democratic rights.

Here’s a video report from CNN:

Bernie Sanders promises young people free college then fights to allow high school aged people to vote.

How is that not a vote buying scheme?

According to the Real Clear Politics average of polls, Hillary Clinton has a 20 point lead over Sanders in Ohio but as we saw last week in Michigan, many polls have proven useless in this election.

Featured image via YouTube.