There’s an annoying, and inexplicable, contention routinely spouted by the political establishment on both sides of the aisle: “..our election systems are rigorously fair and accountable; election fraud is impossible. Anyone who questions our voter system integrity is un-American.” George Stephanopoulos can’t even bring himself to begin an interview on the subject without barking an ultimatum at his guests: “Let’s begin by having you concede, the 2020 election was not stolen.”
Given the long history of voter fraud in this country, running from well before “Honey Fitz” (JFK’s maternal grandfather who engaged in such election fraud Congress wouldn’t seat him) and the systemic lack of rigor in the voting systems themselves (No ID required, Mail-in ballots, dead ballots, envelopes gone missing or separated from the ballots themselves, observers removed from polling and counting locations), I find this reflexive defense of our system to be “Outer Limits” weird. You could make the argument that our very system is designed to be unaccountable. What good does it do to recount a stuffed ballot box? How could my finger-scrawl on a digital screen possibly match any public signature I have on file? How is California allowed to keep 1.5 million dead ballots on the rolls? Why can’t we find out, specifically, how many undocumented workers voted?
You want hard evidence from a system designed to facilitate fraud?
The standard defense is that it would be very difficult to coordinate a pool of fraudulent voters large enough to swing any one election, but that is false on its face. Many elections are razor thin close; an extra fifty votes might do the deed. Even if you concede that argument, when you have millions of dead ballots floating around during a mail-in election year, are you seriously going to tell me, with a straight face, someone couldn’t drop a big stack of pre-filled ballots off at the collection center? From a data-processing perspective, it’s bone-head easy: “Here are 5,000 ballots for people who haven’t voted in twelve years, neither here or in the state to which they have moved. What do you want for them?”
Dinesh D’Souza’s new documentary 2000 Mules brings the technology of geo-fencing to the question in a way that should be difficult to ignore, although even Fox News apparently won’t cover it.
Wolves in Pastoral Robes
If you missed Enemy Within: The Church it’s more than worth the $12.95 streaming charge. Trevor Loudon and Pastor Cary Gordon take the gloves off and identify dozens of “conservative” evangelicals who have turned in the crusading faith of the founding fathers for woke porridge. Al Mohler is not spared. Indeed, he’s poleaxed, along with dozens of other “pastors” who now appear to care more about racial reconciliation and critical race-reckoning than they do the gospel of the kingdom. Watch it. Get your fellowship to watch it. If your pastor objects, take a closer look at his incisors.