Monday, November 3, 2014

Stealing elections

Richard Baehr

The Democrats love to say that vote fraud is rare to non-existent.
That is false. It must just be the luck of the draw that Democrats win about 85% of the closest House, Senate and Governors races. Races that were almost certainly stolen  include Tim Johnson's Senate win in 2002, Christine Gregoire's win in the 2004 Governors race in Washington, and Al Franken's "victory" in the Senate race in 2008. The votes of non-citizens (2-6% of whom vote), usually about  80% for Democrats, according to a study by professors at Old Dominion University,  likely made the difference in a few of these.
Some  evidence in Maryland:
La Raza tells you where to vote without an ID:
I was shocked that this could happen in Illinois:
John Fund on how fraud could shift the vote in Colorado, where there are two very close statewide races:

As a rule, Democrats argue that they just want to make it easier for people to vote, and that Republican concerns about vote fraud are really designed to restrict minority access to the polls. Funny, but in states where some changes in voter identification were added, minority participation rose. The percentage of whites and blacks without voter ID  is about the same. In other words, this is just one more superstition without evidence, I guess, to add to the list for liberals.  There is no question that charging Republicans with trying to restrict the votes of blacks, plays well as a get out the vote mechanism for African Americans. Throw in Trayvon and Ferguson, and you might think we were back in Jim Crow days.
When you have weak candidates, and an even weaker record to run on,  only a heavy black turnout can help some Democrats survive

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