Based on North Carolina Study: National Voter Fraud Numbers May Have Reached One Million in 2012
Based on a North Carolina study, where 35,750 people were found to have likely voted in North Carolina and one other state, the national voter fraud numbers from the 2012 election may have reached one million.
Jay DeLancy, executive director of the Voter Integrity Project of North Carolina, says the revelations will lead to prosecutions.
Via NewsMax TV:
North Carolina, under the leadership of their Election Board Director Kim Strach, studied the rolls of those who voted there and compared them with data from 27 other states. The conclusion: 35,750 people who voted in North Carolina may have also voted in at least one other state in the 2012 election.
The duplicate vote finding is based on the people who voted in North Carolina having the same first and last names and the same birth dates as those voting in other states. In 765 cases, the last four digits of the voters’ Social Security numbers were identical as well.
The report is based on a study of 101 million voter records in 28 participating states. And because none of the four biggest states — California, Texas, Florida and New York — participated in the study, among others, a truly national study would likely have yielded a far larger number.
Because North Carolina makes for about 2.5 percent of America’s population, the projected number of actual double votes nationally could reach to 1 million.
Past allegations of fraud have all been based on voter registration data, indicating a vast potential for fraud, but without proof of actual double voting, there’s no hard evidence. But the North Carolina study focused only on those who actually cast ballots — far more important criteria.
Critics of the study point out that no voter fraud has been verified and no prosecutions have been brought. But these names will surely provide an investigatory bonanza for those willing to follow the trail.
The impetus for collecting national voting data and interfacing them for fraud comes from Kris Kobach, secretary of State in Kansas. Kobach initiated the interface, called the Interstate Voter Registration Crosscheck Program, in 2005.