You have probably heard every voting fraud story already:
Well, you may still be missing the best story of all:
Pull the voting machine arm,
and you might win your candidate,
or maybe not!
Why was the mafia put in charge of U.S. elections?
Electronic voting machines are made in New Jersey,
in same place they make slot machines! it gets worse.
Take a look into an investigative
documentary on where your votes really go:
|Top executives of the election companies responsible for the Florida Vote Snafu have been convicted of multiple election-rigging felonies, the show charges, and “look more like extras on the TV series The Sopranos than people we’ve entrusted with the sacred American right to vote,” snorts producer Daniel Hopsicker. “The big question, of course, is, ‘what happened in Florida? We found the answer in New Jersey.”|
Ehrlich Applies Pressure for Slots
By Craig Whitlock Wednesday, February 26, 2003; Page A01
"Maryland Gov. Robert L. Ehrlich Jr. yesterday threatened to slash the state budget unless lawmakers legalize slot machines in the next few weeks..."
The South Dakota Democratic Party reportedly paid the person at the center of a voter fraud investigation more than $12,000 in the last three months.
The news marks the latest development in a widening controversy over voter registration and absentee ballots in and around American Indian reservations in South Dakota.
(IDG) -- In the 2000 presidential election, Florida disqualified thousands of voters because a computerized database search identified them as felons who were ineligible to participate in the election.
Many of those voters weren't, in fact, felons. They had been charged with misdemeanor crimes and should have been eligible to vote.
For more information on this, Greg Palast does good research.
Hey, Mr. Zillionaire Developer, got a big public project you want to sell? Black Dallas has the votes you need--dirt cheap.
By Jim Schutze
Here's an offer you can't refuse: For less than $12,000 paid to the right people, you can buy the early and absentee ballot vote in eight precincts in Southern Dallas--just enough votes, it turns out, to win you a $125 million taxpayer subsidy for your new sports arena or a $246 million city bond issue for your next big public-works construction job.