“This wasn’t an election”


…On Election Day 2020, we went to bed with Trump as the obvious victor—he had to win only one of the several states still in play. We woke up with Trump as the likely loser. I had a feeling we’d been cheated.

Of course it was only a feeling, but I noticed it was shared by a surprising number of people in “deep blue” Connecticut: Enthusiasm for Trump 2020 had run higher than for any presidential candidate people could remember. Higher than it had for Obama the first time around. And it was all just a mirage?

I was—still am—a full-stack software developer. I got a call from a voter integrity nonprofit who’d been in business long before I’d considered voter fraud a serious problem. They asked me to put together an emergency team to analyze the 2020 election results.

My team focused on statistical analyses—studies of the very unlikely. Trying to find explanations for why certain late-reporting precincts were three standard deviations from their neighbors (think 1-in-1,000 shot) in areas like ballot-splitting. We found state databases where votes that had already been counted were subsequently deleted, or where thousands of mail-in ballots were received back by the government before they’d even been mailed out (Pennsylvania).

Other parts of this nonprofit were doing on-the-ground detective work: The confessions of dropbox stuffers in Georgia led us to track and identify hundreds of individual ballot carriers, as well as the organizations that paid them to drive all over the state, delivering the fraudulent votes that changed the outcome.

In Arizona, the most corrupt state in the nation, where dropboxes are unnecessary because it’s legal for one voter to deliver up to 10 ballots, we had video footage of Democratic Party poll workers paying voters to take a stack of 10 ballots and vote them. That video footage led to indictments—but only of the people actually caught on film. The people paying for and organizing the fraud remain at liberty. We know who they are. The FBI knows too, but it’s hard to tell whether they’re interested.

My guys were working day and night on this—we took leaves of absence from our other jobs. There was no time: We had to furnish conclusive evidence before the election was certified. But we worked with patriotic fervor and a sense of service, even of sacrifice, knowing that what we found might prevent our votes—the nation’s votes—from being chucked in the trash can.

But of course we were wasting our time. Because the national-level Republicans, all those prominent persons who had expressed outrage and said they looked forward to seeing what we found, disappeared. When it came time to act, they just melted away (with very few exceptions, of whom Doug Mastriano—a genuinely good man who just “lost” his election in Pennsylvania—was one).

Mind you, this shouldn’t have been too surprising, given that we had plenty of evidence of Republican complicity. We even had a source in Arizona who fingered the late John McCain (“the worst senator Arizona ever had”) as a recipient of the services of the biggest fraud organizer in the state (a Democrat).

Right before my eyes, the uniparty emerged like some swamp monster. I’d made fun of all those tin-foil hat conspiracy theorists for years, and now I was wearing the hat myself. But I’d seen it with my own eyes. I didn’t have the luxury of pretending that Trump lost.

It wasn’t the Democrats who stole the election in 2020. It was the politicians. The Democrats couldn’t have gotten away with it without the Republicans handing it to them and looking the other way.

I won’t be analyzing this election too, because I already know how it’s done. I’ve seen how the sausage is made. And I know there were no real election integrity reforms between 2020 and 2022 except in Florida—which is why, by total coincidence, Florida is the only state in which the “red tsunami” actually happened. But that’s also why I moved to Florida: I want the politicians we elect, not the politicians the politicians elect…


4 thoughts on ““This wasn’t an election””

  1. This, ultimately, is nothing more than the natural progression of a nation whose people are ever increasingly diluted in their moral and ethical constitution, which is the result of the false belief that a nation can prosper under the banner that all religions, or no religious beliefs, are all of equal validity. I believe there now exists a large part of society who sincerely think that breaking the law is justified because it is, in their view, for the common good.
    This was bound to be the outcome from the very beginning of this country. A house divided against itself can not stand.

    1. All countries die from immorality. All good things come from God. If we are a nation of thousands of different protestant denominations and the Catholic faith, we will generally agree on things moral and just. For most of our existence that was the norm.

      What ruined this country is what ruins every country, even the so-called “Catholic” countries: the worship of man. We are all prone to it. Communism, freemasonry, whatever the ideology it all comes down to the same thing.

      I bristle at the thought that the US is uniquely evil. I know a girl from Brazil. She is dirt poor. Mold grows on the insider of her home and chokes her daughter. Above her, almost every day, her brother lives. He has been on drugs since he was 9. Two or three times a week he tries to rape Julia. They live on 20 dollars a month.

      YES things are awful here, but the idea the US is lost, gone forever, is ridiculous. Brazil is a mostly “Catholic” country. All of Latin America is, and it has been used and abused by communists and the Church itself.

      Evil is evil, it all comes from one place.

  2. The author is correct. It is IMPERATIVE that we continue to back those who discuss the frauds. Even if it be to our detriment. That which is right must be defended or who shall be left do defend it??

    There is a certain moral virtue to the monarchical system, and a certain inherent evil when the populace gets a say. In the monarchical system if the ruler is corrupt, the populace feels no moral obligation to agree with his perversion or depravity. But in a state where the populace decides its own leaders, they feel an unnatural connection to and solidarity with their selection. So if a leader be depraved, the populaces sees it not as an indictment of the individual himself, but as one against each of them! Thus the populace comes to accept depravity not thru actions of their own, but in solidarity with the one who they chose to represent them.

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