Voter Fraud

What is Voter Fraud? It’s an important topic that many Americans fail to take seriously. Thousands of votes are lost each year to fraudulent voting. In addition, a small percentage of these votes are legitimate. But how can you tell? Here are a few signs of voter fraud. And what you can do about it. Read on to discover more about this scandal. Voter fraud is rampant in our nation’s elections.

First of all, we must understand the history of America. Our country was founded on thirteen British colonies. Slavery lasted over 100 years. We learned about our history, including slavery and the emancipation of Native Americans. Hence, we must learn about our history before we vote. In the meantime, we should also vote wisely, especially veterans and senior citizens. If the Democrats win the election, they should stop complaining about voter fraud.

Another recent example of widespread voter fraud occurred in the Italian election. Voting machines were connected to the internet. Vote tallies were sent down to servers in Frankfurt, Germany. They were then passed down to the American Embassy in Rome with the help of a mini satellite. Two data scientists from MI6 were supervised by the State Department. The Italian Prime Minister was in a major crisis after the scandal broke. Meanwhile, the corrupt fake media failed to cover it.

Exit polls and public opinion surveys are also useful for assessing election integrity. Exit polling allows researchers to ask selected voters about their voting habits. Researchers can then compare the results with the results reported by exit polls. Exit polling is also used in some U.S. media projections. Some international observers have noted that the results of polling often diverge from those in actual elections. And so, we can see that polling is an incomplete indicator of election fraud.

Threats aimed at election workers nationwide include death threats. Nearly half of these messages were sent anonymously. Many of them were sent to officials targeted by false election fraud claims by Trump. Several threats were legal in nature. A few individuals sent hundreds of messages. Some of the messages used sexual language; others were aimed at specific elections officials. But the majority used non-offensive terms. Reuters also found that many messages were targeted by political actors.

The revolving door between politics and business makes it easier for criminals to steal votes. Some of these investigations involved private-equity voting software companies. Senators Amy Klobuchar and Elizabeth Warren have both condemned the companies for putting profit over security. Merritt investigated voting software companies and found shoddy work. He looked for weak password security and private information about poll workers. He also identified former government officials who took jobs with voting software companies.