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Tip of the Iceberg: Counties that Refuse to Inspect Their Voter Rolls have Created an Absolutely Colossal Problem.

In my last article, I explained the problem with ineligible voters remaining on county voter rolls and gave context as to how "dead voters" cast ballots in our elections. But the dead voter issue is nowhere near the biggest threat to our nation's electoral process...keep reading to find out what is.


Let's start out with a real-life scenario as an example:

John Smith and his wife, Jane, were both born and raised in Fulton County, Georgia. An avid and standout golfer, John got a scholarship to attend the University of Texas in Travis County, Texas. Jane, however, decided to state in-state and attended Georgia Southern University, located in Bulloch County, GA.


Before leaving for college, John and Jane both registered to vote in Fulton County, as they both turned 18 during their senior year. And while enrolled in college, both John and Jane registered to vote in their new respective counties, Travis County and Bulloch County.


Upon graduation, John and Jane both returned home to Fulton County for one year, and then moved together to San Diego, California as John got a job with Callaway Golf, working at its headquarters. In light of the upcoming election, John and Jane both promptly registered to vote in San Diego County, CA, where they now lived together.


How many counties are John and Jane registered in?

As residents of San Diego, CA, John and Jane both intend on voting in San Diego County-and only San Diego County. However, John and Jane haven't read this article yet, so they didn't think about contacting their prior counties (Fulton, Bulloch, and Travis Counties) to ensure that each of those counties had removed their names from the county voter rolls.


In other words, John has a "ghost vehicle" for votes to be cast in Fulton County, GA and Travis County, TX. Jane has a "ghost vehicle" for votes to be cast in her name in Fulton County, GA and also in Bulloch County, GA–which even though it is in the same state, Jane is still registered on two different voter rolls because elections are ran at the county level.

Put it in context: How many American voters not only die each year, but also relocate or move?

In 2023, 25.6 million Americans moved. And with an average of 69% of the American voter-age population registered to vote, that's more than 17.6 million voters changing their residential addresses, or 600,000 more people than the largest margin of victory in Presidential Election history.


And that's just in 2023, alone.


Now take these numbers, and multiply the number of times someone moves throughout their entire lives. Sure, of course there are times counties will remove names and voters won't always remain on the voter roll in every single county they have ever registered in to vote. But even at half of the counties removing these ineligible voters (which is a gracious and overtly liberal estimate), that's still a massive number of voters registered in multiple states or multiple times within the same state.


Now John and Jane, and the overwhelming majority of Americans who "vote twice" are not in reality, actually voting twice. They don't even know a vote is being cast in their name somewhere else. Why? Because it's not tracked. This is what I mean by the "vehicle" concept. Their name is used to cast a vote into a ballot box (electronically, not literally), and the vote gets tabulated in favor of ____________ (insert your presumed candidate).


Multiply this scenario out over decades, millions of people, and think about the magnitude of how many counties in America have names listed and registered to vote despite those people no longer living in that county (or living at all). Boiled down, there are millions of names listed on county voter rolls that must be removed.


And of course, this is logical, right? Why hasn't it ever been done?


It's not that simple. How is someone going to (1) get the list of names on a county voter roll, and then (2) call each name and figure out where they currently reside, whether they're dead, or if they're still "residents" of that county and simply living elsewhere on a temporary basis. Without getting into the weeds of "residency", the term is quite complex–but the point stands: the reason nobody has ever been successful in a widespread effort to clean up our nation's voter rolls is because nobody has ever known how or had the ability to do it.


But what about the counties? Why don't they do it when someone moves out of state?

Some do. But not all of them. And remember, each state has select counties that often dictate the overall popular vote in a give state. Take Clark County Nevada, for example: 65% of the entire State of Nevada population lives in that single county.

Wouldn't it be nice if a race was close and somehow, some way, a political birdie was able to just fly on over to Clark County and whisper in few people's ears–all of whom happen to be elected officials in Clark County and coincidentally, members of the same political party? And upon arrival, that little bird just says hey, you know those names of voters on your voter rolls that haven't voted yet? ;) Wink Wink. It would be amazing for the candidate in that narrow race, wouldn't it?

Now I'm sorry that I'm using Clark County as an example–and in no way am I inferring or saying Clark County did anything of the sort–again, this is just a hypothetical example and I'm writing within the confines of my First Amendment right to free speech. I mean, we live in America, right? Nothing like what I just described could ever happen in this country full of America-loving, fair-playing, non-financially-influenced, outstanding role model-like leaders we have in Washington and throughout our states, right? Plus, we don't have any birds that can even fly from Washington to Nevada anyways.

You get my point. And if you don't, perhaps this subject matter isn't for you. But that's most likely not the case, and for those of you who do understand these little birdies, the political deeds of our nation's elected officials and the way they salivate over even a whiff of some dollar bills headed their way, you'll be happy to know something:

While there never has been a legitimate solution to this problem, for the first time we do have a solution to that problem–and I explain in my next article exactly what that solution is, how it works, and why it will change the landscape of America's elections if it gets the public support behind it that this solution and incredible development actually deserves.

NOTE: To those asking themselves, "Well what about the Election Registration Information Center, or ERIC!? Isn't ERIC a solution to this problem?" Please re-read the sentence above and you will note, I said a legitimate solution. Not just a solution, which for the sake of brevity, I'll concede ERIC is a solution–albeit a solution akin to the lifeboats on the titanic. Saves a few, but that's about it.


Yes, this is a tease. Keep reading. You're almost done.


I don't like having to tease stuff and drag it out, but thats the only way I can keep your attention span for more than 2 minutes. And this stuff is complicated, so I have to find a way to keep you engaged. Sorry. But if you made it this far, you now have literally less than 10 sentences to go before you get the entirety of what I've been talking about for the last week (I promise).


For the first time, we're publicly sharing with you what has been in the works the last four years. This is a solution that can change America's landscape for better and forever, and with enough public support, we will be able to secure our elections and mitigate the pervasive amount of voter fraud in this country.


Check out my next article: "How many ineligible voters are in your county? Here's how to find out and what you can do to remove them" to learn more about this groundbreaking solution, how it works, and why some counties have even begun using it themselves in hopes of cleaning up their own voter rolls (which they're supposed to be doing, by the way).


It's time that We the People, not our government, have the ability to ensure our elections are not compromised, protect our rights from being violated, and have an informed populus of citizens who know how to not only identify ineligible voters on their home county's voter rolls–but also, ensure our nation's citizens have the knowledge and resources to enforce the law when our elected officials refuse to.


Click here to read more about this solution that educates Americans and most important of all, our solution enables everyday Americans just like you and me to take action and remove ineligible voters from our home county's voter rolls when our own county officials refuse to fulfill their duties and remove ineligible voters as the law requires.


This is the most important article you'll read this week–and probably the most important article you'll read this year.


Join our efforts & help us continue to do the work we love, and the work this nation needs. Make a tax-deductible contribution today.



2 Comments


At the end of the article where it says "Click here" to get to the next article that actually gives the solution ("How many ineligible voters are in your county? Here's how to find out and what you can do to remove them") the "here" is supposed to be an active link to the article but it is not. There is no link. And the website itself does not have a search feature (!!! WHY NOT???!!!) to search for the article either by name or author. So right when you're supposed to be getting to the most important part, you hit a dead end.

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I am going to send you a short document. You are a part of a plan I have.

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