Super Tuesday and Voter Fraud – Does anyone really care?


 

While everyone is screaming Russia Russia Russia about interfering in our elections, California and other states care less about what is going on with absentee ballots.

Of course, the idea that no ID is necessary is another potential of fraud that is called voter suppression. But the beat goes on.

 

When I lived in Florida it was possible to set up having one’s ballot sent to your home a good time before the election date. I moved and often wondered what happened to my ballot.

Florida registers voters at the time one gets one driver’s license.

I selected GOP. When I received my registration I was listed as independent which meant I was knocked out of the primary.

Now Townhall has this:

Adam Housley, a former correspondent for Fox News, said he received two ballots: one for non-party preference (NPP) and one for the libertarian ticket. What makes the scenario even more troubling? Housley said he has never registered as a libertarian.

 

 

In a state with millions of people, a small flub here and there is likely to happen, but it turns out Housley wasn’t the only one who received multiple ballots..

NapaValleyChick@NapaValleyChick

I also got two. When I called the Elections office they said they were getting lots of calls about that. Mine was because I switched parties, but still…

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Anne Carrillo@wildcatanne

I moved to Texas in 2012 & changed my license but still have a home in CA. I still get mail in ballots to vote in CA. If I wasn’t an honest person I could easily vote in both.

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NorwichFan@SiosNorwich

I didn’t get two ballots but my party preference was changed from Republican to No Preference.

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Scott@bakerinCA

My son received 2 also followed by a letter which stated “they” were in error. Received a ballot for my wife who passed away last October. Sent it back….

Over the last 10 years, there has been a massive push to get voters to utilize absentee ballots. This helps ensure people make more informed decisions and vote at their own convenience, but along with that convenience comes risk. There’s no way to verify that the person whose name is on the ballot is the one who actually voted. There’s no way to know that the right person actually received the ballot. And there’s nothing keeping thieves from stealing a ballot out of a person’s mailbox.

 

All is well in the swamp.

29 Responses to “Super Tuesday and Voter Fraud – Does anyone really care?”

  1. geeez2014 Says:

    ENOUGH. One vote, with ID, no absentee ballots, voting on a Saturday and Sunday ONLY. No early voting….

    Liked by 1 person

  2. Steve Dennis Says:

    There is no doubt that absentee voting is being abused and also the early voting period. I understand using absentee ballots if you legitimately are going to be away on election day but of course that is not what this is about, and early voting should not be allowed. But you are right, nobody cares and we are constantly told that there is no such thing as voter fraud.

    Liked by 1 person

  3. the unit Says:

    Care yeah, but what can be done?

    Liked by 1 person

  4. hocuspocus13 Says:

    Are they the same absentee ballots that the DemoKKKrats pull out of closets – trucks and back rooms?
    🚚🚚🚚
    To help pad their candidates to a WIN 🎉🎉🎉🎉🎉🎉🎉

    I believe his name is Chuck Rocca he works for Bernie Sanders getting the Latino illegal aliens vote out to the ballot box 👨👩👨 with great success!!!

    Liked by 1 person

    • bunkerville Says:

      This absentee ballot stuff is sheer nonsense.. In my early years you had to be sick to request an absentee ballot… For voting to go on for weeks just reeks with potential corruption and no one apparently gives a darn….

      Like

  5. Bill Heffner Says:

    Voter fraud is the least of our problems. Voters are the problem, legal as much as illegal.

    My wife is a lovely person, and very intelligent. Masters degree and a successful career in upper management at a very large corporation. She’s a Democrat, while I’m a Republican, so we avoid discussing politics. Makes for a happier marriage. At this point, she refuses to be exposed to anything political on either side. If any politician is on the television, even a campaign ad, she mutes the sound and leaves the room. She doesn’t want to know anything about anyone in either party. And come the election, she will vote. She will have no idea why she is voting for the person she is voting for, but she will vote.

    I’m not going to talk to her about this issue, as I don’t want to get divorced.

    Liked by 2 people

  6. peter3nj Says:

    Here in NJ there is no problem with voter fraud. The fraud is in the leftist holding office. Going to the polls as a conservative is little more than an act of faith. Its Obama/Clinton country and will most likely be for whichever Democrat ne’er do well runs for POTUS this November. Sadly a man who could have had the state take a right turn was former Governor Chris Christie who instead turned out to be a self serving blowhard. With Menendez and Booger having lifetime sinecures nothing will change here in my nor my children’s lifetimes.

    Liked by 3 people

    • Mustang Says:

      I commented earlier at AOW’s blog and think it is also relevant here. With apologies to Bunks …

      There was a time when American Civics was a required course in secondary schools. No more. The argument was that there were too many course offerings and not enough time to teach them, so something had to go. I cannot say whether civics was ever an effective foundational course in citizenship, but we can definitely say that no instruction in this area at all has had an unhappy effect on how the average citizen views their own role in an increasingly complex society.

      God forbid that we ever teach our children that voting in local, state, or federal elections is a right of citizenship because communist-inspired social studies teachers defeat such notions when they convince their students that everyone is a citizen of the world.

      Even if we could agree that civics instruction, like religion, is the responsibility of loving parents, the problem is that all parents today are victims of leftist and anti-American, pro-Marxist teachers who, after a dozen years of public education, succeeded in producing empty-headed people who vote emotionally, rather than intellectually, if they vote at all … or that social justice demands that we allow people to vote early and often because “it’s payback time, baby.”

      Finally, civics instruction, which was fact-based rather than interpretive, made it difficult for teachers to weaponize history for their own purposes. So yeah, while the argument was successfully made that there was no room for civics instruction, the American constituency today is in crisis mode because we actually have people running for president who is offering inane policy proposals that only make sense to empty-headed voters, which number about a third of the voting population.

      We be in deep doo my man …

      Liked by 2 people

      • bunkerville Says:

        I know when I had civics we were required to know the name of all of the Supremes, various Secretaries and what they did among other things… Now they don’t even know how many branches of government there are.
        We were asleep at the switch for decades as the Commie Marxists educated our kids into accepting that our Republic needed to be “transformed.”

        Liked by 2 people

      • peter3nj Says:

        I would beg to differ Mustang since I sincerely believe the dunderhead count is closer to 50% on a good day over 50% on on an average day.

        Liked by 1 person

      • peter3nj Says:

        A long time ago history and geography was replaced by Social Studies. Might we call it Socialist Studies? Today’s students are void of history or historical perspective nor can they find longitude or latitude. It would be surprising to find they know the sun rises in the east. Meanwhile my five year old grandson knows four of the seven states of matter, viscosity, how crystals form, how a prism separates colors as well as why the phenomenon of a rainbow 🌈 appears. He knows the continents, the planets is learning chess strategies, plays dominoes and signs for the deaf and his vocabulary is beyond his five and one half years. But then he had the advantage of a father who is highly intelligent as well as a teacher and a gifted musician, a stepmother with a masters in art therapy who teaches special ed students and a grandfather who nurtured and taught him in his first three years before pre-k. And all this at no cost to the taxpayer.😎

        Liked by 2 people

      • bunkerville Says:

        Peter… one lucky child…. as it was in the old days… now it takes a village apparently and the village does not have the best intentions.

        Liked by 1 person

    • hocuspocus13 Says:

      Peter “nothing will change”

      We in NJ in November just flipped 3 State seats to Republican and Van Drew is now Republican
      🇺🇸🇺🇸🇺🇸
      Keep The Faith

      Liked by 1 person

  7. Mustang Says:

    Both parties accuse each other of voter fraud. We all know that fraud exists. What we don’t know is how pervasive it is. We also know that both parties claim that it is a problem. Democrats claim that states that require a positive (photo) identification card for voting purposes have the effect of reducing the numbers of people who vote (voter suppression). This claim makes no sense, particularly given the negligible costs of an ID and the relative ease of obtaining one.

    Republican claims seem a bit more relevant. We all hear the claims, but always seem to be somewhat light on the facts. Occasionally we will hear about someone who went to jail for voter fraud but then we hear that one case, or another, is simply the result of a rogue elections worker who ended up in jail for fifteen minutes.

    Georgia’s Secretary of State (now governor) undertook to purify voter registration lists and the resulting firestorm (from Democrat politicians) was deafening. He was doing the right thing and proved that there is a problem in this area. But what of the others?
    Registering homeless people
    Taking street bums to voting precincts (or several)
    Losing absentee ballots
    Voting early and often
    Allowing illegal aliens or legal aliens/non-citizens to vote
    Allowing people to vote in two states (such as snowbirds)

    I hesitate to demand a federalized voting system because (a) I’m a staunch supporter of strong and independent states and (b) I’ve never seen a federal program that didn’t make things worse. As an aside, European voting laws require voting. It isn’t an option. Fail to vote, and a few weeks later a gendarme shows up with an arrest warrant. I do not favor forcing people to vote (just look how messed up France is) and this could be a direction a federal voting process could take us.

    I think the concern is real. I simply don’t know what to do about it. Another win for dishonest partisans? Perhaps …

    Liked by 3 people

  8. Linda Says:

    Does anyone even really care? I think us normal folks do, not the elites though. It’s all about cheating and I dare say not knowning how the job is suppose to get done (the law). Here, in NY, we have to sign an affidavit and don’t show ID. My son and I both are both registered Conservatives and rarely get to vote and my husband is a registered Independant, again, rarely gets to vote. Open the whole darn thing up and quit listing just two parties. Just my opinion, the 2 party system has to go, so such thing anymore (I’ll probably get slammed for this).

    Liked by 3 people

    • bunkerville Says:

      One thing our founders did not take care of and that being a single process for all states. It is absurd that each state has such different processes. When I turned 21 I signed up for the Costitution party…. knocked me out of the primaries… but you can vote in the general no?

      Liked by 3 people

    • Mustang Says:

      The question, “Does anyone care?” is a good one. I’d guess that the percentage of voters who care is infinitesimal, particularly when we hear about cases of voter fraud overturning an election, in Minnesota for example, and we live in Florida; it becomes a “meh” moment because there isn’t anything we can do about it except cuss. It is probably also true that if people in Minnesota cared about elections integrity, they would never have elected the likes of Ellis or Omar and every Somali now comfortably ensconced in Minneapolis would be on the way back to Somaliland. Also, Minnesota politics makes it impossible to support the Vikings.

      Liked by 3 people

      • bunkerville Says:

        The irony is that “they” are so concerned with outside interference when the evil is right under our noses….the idea of early voting for more than a month before the candidates even campaign in their states is more than absurd..

        Liked by 2 people


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