More Broward County Shenanigans: US Senate Gets 24,000 Fewer Votes Than Governor

Broward County Elections Supervisor Brenda Snipes

Florida is once again bracing for recounts–this time there are no ‘hanging chads,’ but Democrat lawyers are descending on the State to steal the election.

Broward County and Palm Beach County in Florida, both Democrat strongholds are still counting ballots 43 hours after the polls closed and Senator Marco Rubio is blaming elections supervisor Brenda Snipes.

Earlier Thursday, Senator Rubio said Broward County and Palm Beach County refused to disclose how many ballots they have left to count.

Something strange is happening in Broward County, says Politico reporter Marc Caputo.

The US Senate candidates in Florida received 24,000 fewer votes than the Gubernatorial candidates.

How is this possible? (We know the answer already)

Via the Sun-Sentinel:

Meanwhile, questions continued about why more than 24,000 people voted for governor but not for Senate in Broward.

On Thursday afternoon, the latest tally in the governor’s race had the two candidates separated by 0.47 percent. In the Senate race, there was 0.22 percent difference.

Politico reporter Marc Caputo said he’s never seen a top-of-the-ticket Senate race get fewer votes than every other statewide election.

“Something very strange happened in Broward County. I’ve never seen a top-of-the-ticket U.S. Senate race get fewer votes than EVERY OTHER statewide election.

So more voters wanted to weigh in on governor AND attorney general AND state CFO AND agriculture commissioner?” Marc Caputo said in a tweet with a graphic showing the number of votes.

Breaking update: Governor Rick Scott & the NRSC are filing a public records lawsuit against Broward election supervisor Brenda Snipes for failing to provide them with information about outstanding ballots that have yet to be tabulated

The lawsuit comes as Scott’s margins are shrinking v. Sen Nelson

Photo of author
Cristina began writing for The Gateway Pundit in 2016 and she is now the Associate Editor.

You can email Cristina Laila here, and read more of Cristina Laila's articles here.


Thanks for sharing!