January 25, 2022
“It” means they know their voter rolls are replete with phantoms, but they deny it, evade it, some hide it."
When a State’s Secretary of State is in on Voter Fraud
We coined the term “sovereign fraud” right here on American Thinker. At the time, it was a concept, until we started doing voter anomaly analysis for one large, Midwestern swing state.
We have now finished state 15, on the way to 30 or more; we can say with certainty that the Secretaries of State are unlikely to lead voter roll clean up. In many states, they thwart it with flagrant data tricks. ~~~~~~~~~~~~ “It” means they know their voter rolls are replete with phantoms, but they deny it, evade it, some hide it. Let’s go there.
Most people have downloaded a file. It’s easy. Except if you live in a swing state on the southeast U.S. coast -- and the file came from the Secretary of State’s office. When you process the file, it contains about every way of screwing up your search capability.
For instance: it is supposed to be comma delimited but it isn’t. It has non-ASCII characters embedded. That means search engines will flail with no result. It has half quote marks which means there is no end of quote so it will not process. There are nonsensical control characters throughout the data set.
This is deliberate data sabotage, intended to make it almost impossible for citizens using traditional tools to parse the data paid for with their taxes. This example is a Republican Secretary of State in effect saying: “well, if I have to give you the voter roll, here it is, now just try to search it!”
Unfortunately for this guy, our team uses Fractal Programming and while it set us back half a day, that data is cleaned and in the hands of citizens who want to get some answers. They will. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~
The Secretary of State for a bright red Southern state is assembled with his entire team. Lawyers all over the place, us presenting. First, we showed the 4,300 people over 100 years old on their rolls. Some were 121. Those were the kids. The really old ones were almost 2,000 years old, and there were a bunch of them – and they voted.
To my surprise, one of their guys got right in my face (a camera really, I was remote) and denied we had their rolls. He claimed only 300 people over 100. His face was crimson with anger. He had this roll of paper in his hand – maybe their scammy voter roll, who knows?
Tough being him because our team bought their voter registration roll for $30,000 and I had their data live, in his face. Did make an impression.