7 Ways to Stop Democrats from Stealing Elections

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9 Responses to 7 Ways to Stop Democrats from Stealing Elections

  1. hocuspocus13 says:

    Broward County Snipes

    She got her recount in 2 minutes late past deadline because the recount gave “Republican” Rick Scott another 1000 votes

    Liked by 2 people

  2. NC Nana says:

    There is no will to stop voter fraud therefore voter fraud continues.

    There are very simple ways of insuring people only vote once. One method is by fingerprint check. When a person registers simply fingerprint them.

    In the 90’s I attended a computer software seminar where one of the speakers was from Los Angeles County. In conjunction with EDS they had developed and implemented a fingerprint checking program.

    The program was developed for applicants of the General Relief welfare program. The number of people claiming benefits was growing rapidly. As the saying goes the County had skin in the game because the program was fully funded (no State or Federal funds) so the fingerprint program was developed with County funds.

    The results were beyond anything imagined. The County General Relief rolls dropped like a rock through thin air once the fingerprint program started. It had been anticipated that there were people making claims under more than one name etc. There was that and likely more happening.

    The fingerprinting program was paid for many times over by the savings from fraudulent claims.

    I went back and looked up some articles on the equipment used in the 90’s. It is an absolute hoot. Look at how low the hardware requirements are for the fingerprinting program. I have flash (finger) drives that have more storage capacity than those hard drives did in the 90’s.

    Hardware Requirements:

    “Each workstation has 16M of RAM and 420M of local hard disk storage capacity. The central host server, an HP H40, houses the database in an El Monte, Calif., data center. Each of the remote workstations communicates with the server via 56 kilobit/sec telecommunications lines.”

    Today everything could be self contained they wouldn’t need the telecommunication lines.

    Just a side note: My sister in law went to vote on Election Day and someone had already voted in her name. She had to fill out a provisional ballot in order to vote. She was madder than a wet hen.

    Liked by 4 people

    • jeans2nd says:

      Nana, were you aware some people have no fingerprints left to take? At least not electronically.
      Every time my prints are taken they fail to register on the electronic reader, and must be rolled with ink and sent to Quantico for a match. Too many years working on teeny tiny puter parts wore them all down.
      Prints are an excellent idea, but there are problems that must be overcome.
      For now, those picture ids are not a hardship, and require little effort. imo

      Liked by 2 people

      • NC Nana says:


        For every rule there are exceptions. My father lost part of his thumb in an accident when he was in his late 60’s. If a thumbprint were required my father would have fallen into the exception category. There are other biometrics that can be taken to verify identity if the initial source is not available. They may or may not cost more to process. I just happen to know that fingerprints are fast, easy and inexpensive.

        Our daughter had her foot printed when she was born. I think it was a precautionary action to make sure the right baby went home with the right mother. However in this day and age it is good to have that record.

        Los Angeles County expanded the fingerprinting to other welfare programs. So the number of people there who have been fingerprinted most likely range into the hundreds of thousands, possibly millions since the 90’s. I don’t know what they do about the exceptions but I am confident they have worked out something for those situations.

        I would be happy to have a voter ID as a first step. We did have a Voter ID referendum pass this month. We did not have our Statewide canvas until today so it is too early to tell if it will be challenged in the courts.

        Going back to fingerprinting: One of the huge advantages of taking fingerprints is that when people start applying for citizenship the INS would be able to determine whether they had voted illegally. I read something within the last few months where Border Patrol, ICE, etc. are taking bio-metrics now including the person’s fingerprints. I think requiring fingerprints is a potential deterrent to keep illegals from voting who want to eventually become citizens. It would be simple to check a database for that illegal voting activity if we had fingerprints as a voting requirement.


      • NC Nana says:

        I became curious after reading Jean2nd’s remarks about numbers and other factors of people being fingerprinted in LA County CA for benefits.

        Thought you might be interested in the facts too.

        1.) According to the LA Times 20% of the people living in Los Angeles County were receiving benefits through the County government in 2009. This was about 2.2 million people. The adults receiving cash benefits were fingerprinted and photographed.
        2.) The Fingerprint and Photograph system was expanded from Los Angeles County to the entire State of CA.
        3.) When courts look at evidence of fraud they look at use of reliable principles and methods.

        These facts are from a forensic white paper on fingerprinting:

        The two underlying premises of fingerprint identification are uniqueness
        and persistence (permanence). To date, no two people have ever been found
        to have the same fingerprints including identical twins. In addition, no
        single person has ever been found to have the same fingerprint on multiple

        Persistence, also referred to as permanence, is the principle that a person’s
        fingerprints remain essentially unchanged throughout their lifetime. As new
        skin cells form, they remain cemented in the existing friction ridge and furrow pattern.

        In fact, many people have conducted research that confirms this persistency by recording the same fingerprints over decades and observing that the features remain the same. Even attempts to remove or damage one’s fingerprints will be thwarted
        when the new skin grows, unless the damage is extremely deep, in which case, the new arrangement caused by the damage will now persist and is also unique.


        When you stop and think about it California has built a fingerprint and photograph system that is used daily and is reliable for common use. That is amazing! It sounds to me like fingerprinting is the way to go.

        The courts have used fingerprints as reliable evidence for over 100 years. It seems the CA fingerprint and photograph system would be an easy system to transfer to voter registration.

        Liked by 2 people

  3. NC Nana says:

    There is no will to stop voter fraud therefore voter fraud continues.

    Legal penalties are little more than a slap on the wrist.

    Some recent history in NC:

    1.) A County Elections employee ran ballots through the vote counting machine twice to make up for “missing” ballots.

    2.) A State Elections employee visited nursing homes and told families that they could vote for their incompetent relative. She said ‘after all if the person were functional you know how they would have voted’.

    3.) The State Legislature passed a voter ID law. The courts struck it down. The attorney leading the law suit that struck down the law was just elected to the NC Supreme court. Her election web site said:

    “Anita has spent her life fighting for the rights of African-Americans across North Carolina, beating back racial gerrymanders and racist voter ID laws to ensure that every North Carolinian – regardless of color or background – has equal rights and opportunity.”

    4.) NC voters just passed a referendum requiring voter ID. If there is a legal challenge and it makes it to the State Supreme Court I wonder if the newest NC Supreme Court Justice will recuse herself. (See 3 above.)

    Liked by 2 people

  4. NC Nana says:

    From the video above: Stephen Green talked about “Block Chain ballots”.

    I had not heard of it before so I did a quick check on the net. The first article that popped up was from the WSJ. It indicated it was voting by phone. Evidently the first live test was in West Virginia this year.

    As they said at the beginning of the video above you want paper ballots.

    I worked with computer applications, data, databases, and electronic transmission of data. They are all very easy to manipulate. If we go to all electronic instead of paper we are lost We the People.

    People are getting better and better at manipulating electronic data. My young grandson is still in elementary school and already writing computer code. Imagine what someone with his understanding will do by the time they progress to middle school. Imagine what they will be able to do if they are dishonest or naïve or a ……

    Liked by 3 people

    • stella says:

      Absolutely agree. Must have paper ballots that can be checked against voting rolls at the precinct level.

      Liked by 3 people

      • michellc says:

        We have paper ballots, although I’m still concerned about how we do registration because no requirement to have photo ID to register and can register by mail. Which wouldn’t be such a big deal but allowing only the voter registration card to vote could be a big issue.

        Liked by 1 person

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