The media worked itself up to a frenzy when Donald Trump refused to commit in advance to accepting the elections results while responding to a question in the third and final nationally televised presidential debate.
Despite the faux outrage, Trump’s position seems reasonable in part because of the hidden-camera videos recently released by James O’Keefe and Project Veritas exposing Democrat vote fraud as well as investigations into voting irregularities that are ongoing in jurisdictions all across the country.
Trump has warned about a rigged election based on both rampant media bias and chicanery at the voting booth.
To its credit, and perhaps prompted by Trump, local media outlets are looking into voter fraud, which in a close election — as this one appears to be — could have profound implications.
An ongoing CBS4 voter fraud investigation has uncovered a dozen cases where Coloradans are suspected of voting twice. Previous CBS4 Investigations revealed ballots cast in the names of Coloradans who had been dead for months– sometimes years- before votes were cast in their names. In six of the new cases, voting records show the same people voting twice in Colorado elections. In another six cases, people are suspected of voting in Colorado and another state during the same election cycle.
According Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach, about 10,000 individuals are registered to vote in both Colorado and Kansas, and the two states have a reciprocal agreement to scrub databases after an election, but not all states have such voting data cross-checking place.
According to former Justice Department lawyer J. Christian Adams, who has sued states and municipalities over corrupt voter rolls, there are four million deceased individuals in the US still registered to vote, and the Obama administration refuses to take steps to clean things up or prosecute anyone for voter fraud. To no one’s surprise, Obama bureaucrats and judges vehemently oppose photo ID laws too.
Based on a Politico poll, 41 percent of voters (and 73 percent of Republicans) are worried that voter fraud could result in a stolen election.