Dead People Voting
The old joke is that it is ok for people to vote twice and it is ok for dead
people to vote but it is not ok for dead people to vote twice. The following
is a listing of the nationwide bloated voting rolls that allow election officials
to rig elections. Quotations on other pages of this web section indicate
how election officials can and do throw elections to "their" candidates if
the challenger is not ahead in the polls by more than ten of fifteen points.
In major elections or primaries, it can alter the future contributions for
primary races, e.g., Virginia's giving Geo. Bush a wider lead over John McCain
than really happened. If McCain had lost by less in the final tally--reflecting
the real tally--he would not have lost some needed future funds.
A 'Modern' Democracy That Can't Count Votes
Alaska has 38,000 more registered voters than people of age to votes
Six states have an estimated 20% of
voters (Indiana, Arizona, Idaho, Texas, Oklahoma, Utah and Wisconsin)
Alaska has 38,209 more names on its rolls than it has voting age population
One of every five names on the Indiana rolls is bogus,
Aristotle representatives say six other states have rolls with bogus names
of 20% or higher: Arizona, Idaho, Texas, Oklahoma, Utah and Wisconsin
Dead Men Voting
In St. Louis, an investigation found that nearly all 3,000 registrations
dropped off by a single individual in one batch just before close of business
on Feb. 7 (the deadline for registering for the mayoral race) were fraudulent.
States sift through voting registration confusion
Missouri Republican Sen. Kit Bond said there were more people registered
to vote in the city than there were people eligible to vote. The voter lists
included the names of dead aldermen and a dog named Ritzy Mekler.
Deborah Phillips, president of the watchdog group Voting Integrity Project,
said 10 percent to 25 percent of voter rolls nationwide may be filled with
"deadwood" - people who have moved or died.
Upper St. Clair, for example, has 15,361 registered voters and only 14,369
residents of voting age, according to a comparison of voter rolls and census