Our focus is creating awareness in the totality of the election process and then refocus on idividual swing states where the chances of election fraud are the greatest.This is true where early voting is allowed because the opposition can calculate just how many votes they have to steal.
The indiviual swing states that require investigation:
These states will be constantly reviewed for changes, positive and negative, of election integrity developments.
Our web site will be updated to reflect current developments.
No matter the quality of the candidate or the campaign, if the election is stolen, #America and #the Constitutional Republic lose.
You know: "the Big Lie" that Donald Trump was cheated out of the White House by a dementia patient who declined to campaign in 2020 — yet somehow got 81 million votes!
Here's what NBC's brand of stale disinformation sounds like:
Years after former President Donald Trump began pushing his lies about stolen elections, communities like Buckingham County are grappling with the aftershocks: What happens when election denialism drives out the people needed to keep local democracy running?
"Many election officials I've talked to are asking themselves: Why am I doing this? Why am I getting paid like a civil servant to be constantly harassed?" said David Becker, executive director of the nonpartisan Center for Election Innovation and Research that helps support election officials. "Whether it's the intent or not, the effect is to drive many of these public servants — upon whom we've relied for decades in some cases — out of the field, which will leave elections more vulnerable than they've been before."
Right after that NBC News disinformation smear appeared, an election integrity group called the Electoral Process Education Corporation (EPEC) found that 21% of the early (absentee) ballots cast in Buckingham County in the 2022 election were from non-residents.
That's an astonishing figure — especially considering that a 9-vote margin decided a Buckingham County school board race.
EPEC found that 356 early voting ballots were cast by voters whose registration was outside the county and were thus ineligible to vote in county elections.
Virginia's election statute (Title 24.2, Ch. 4) requires that General Registrars delete from the record of registered voters the name of any voter who "is no longer qualified to vote in the county or city where he is registered due to removal of his residence."
So why did Buckingham County's election officials count so many non-resident ballots?
EPEC also found that the by-mail ballot rejection rate for Buckingham County residents was higher than the rejection rate for non-residents.
In other words, the ballots of actual residents were rejected while non-resident ballots were counted. That's (ahem) highly unusual and reeks of election fraud.
So much for Virginia.
Let's turn our eyes to Texas.
In December 2020, the Texas Secretary of State John Scott announced his resignation after a 2022 primary in which some counties threw out almost 23,000 mail ballots due to mail-in voting issues.
Then in April 2023, a former Smartmatic electronic voting machine executive named Heider Garcia resigned from his position as the Elections Administrator for Tarrant County after country residents discovered that Runbeck Printing was printing the mail-in ballots used in Tarrant County in Arizona. Over 20,000 ( from an estimated 60,000) mail-in ballots had 'trouble" being appropriately tabulated. That's in addition to the fact that the county voted for a Democrat president for the first time in 56 years in 2020 — a result that nobody in the county believed was accurate.
Why did Heider Garcia decide to leave office so suddenly? Because Harris County District Attorney Kim Ogg had been forced to open an investigation into the county's midterm election by Governor Greg Abbott — of course.
Let's examine his LinkedIn account. Isn't it interesting that Heider Garcia went to Simon Bolivar University in Caracas? Is he even an American citizen?