Monday, November 12, 2012

There was no voter fraud in this election

No....there was no voter fraud in this election. There are countless minions on the loyal leftist extreme who will shout that refrain from the roof tops, but the facts don't support the meme. No more than the facts will support Eric Holder's decision to not prosecute the black panthers in 2008 for voter intimidation in Philadelphia. No more than the facts will once again be ignored and  he will not prosecute them for engaging in precisely the same conduct again in 2012.

No more than there will be anyone to question why tens of thousands of absentee ballots from our serving military members were either not delivered or not returned in time to be counted. No more than there will be any investigation into democrat polling bosses refusing to allow republican poll officers at their precincts in Pennsylvania. Those same poll officers who were court ordered to be allowed to be present  were denied access and when challenged the arrogant democrats said they didn't give a damn what the law said or what a judge said.

No more than the tally results coming in from 59 precincts in Philadelphia now reflect that Mitt Romney didn't receive a single vote in any of those precincts. Not one percentage point. Not a single decimal point of support. In none of those 59 precincts would the average observer ever know that Romney was even on the ballot.

But no, there were no irregularities during this election and we certainly don't need any voter ID laws, because the incidence of voter fraud in this country is so miniscule as to not warrant any scrutiny. You believe that don't you?  Trust me, there are a lot who do,

Mitt Romney got zero votes

It's one thing for a Democratic presidential candidate to dominate a Democratic city like Philadelphia, but check out this head-spinning figure: In 59 voting divisions in the city, Mitt Romney received not one vote. Zero. Zilch.
These are the kind of numbers that send Republicans into paroxysms of voter-fraud angst, but such results may not be so startling after all.
"We have always had these dense urban corridors that are extremely Democratic," said Jonathan Rodden, a political science professor at Stanford University. "It's kind of an urban fact, and you are looking at the extreme end of it in Philadelphia."
Most big cities are politically homogeneous, with 75 percent to 80 percent of voters identifying as Democrats.
Cities are not only bursting with Democrats: They are easier to organize than rural areas where people live far apart from one another, said Sasha Issenberg, author of The Victory Lab: The Secret Science of Winning Campaigns.
"One reason Democrats can maximize votes in Philadelphia is that it's very easy to knock on every door," Issenberg said.
Still, was there not one contrarian voter in those 59 divisions, where unofficial vote tallies have President Obama outscoring Romney by a combined 19,605 to 0?

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