Monday, January 03, 2005

Proof about the second stolen term of George W. Bush

Reports are trickling in, nearly two months after the November 2 election, of fraud in the totals. This story has the numbers on how the exit poll numbers were reportedly fixed to coincide with the fraudulent totals from the computerized voting and computerized vote-counting machines. The numbers, when analyzed, add up to nothing less than fraud on multiple levels.

The number of exit poll respondents in Florida had risen only from 2,846 to 2,862. But once again, a powerful numerical magic was at work. A mere sixteen respondents—0.55 percent of the total number—produced a four percent swing to Bush.

Another source has the tale of more substanstial discrepancies between exit poll numbers and the popular vote count.

Apparent vote fraud in New Mexico, too. Small numbers of 'phantom votes' but discrepancies nonetheless.

In a recent Albuquerque Journal article ( New Mexico Secretary of State and Canvassing Board member Rebecca Vigil-Giron is quoted as saying that phantom votes are not possible. She stressed that independent auditors had looked at the state's final canvass report and assured us that "they didn't find any irregularities like that." However, an examination of the canvass reports available at her website ( shows that those auditors apparently missed quite a few. For example, Dona Ana County's Precinct 106, where107 absentee ballots somehow reported 325 presidential votes. Or Bernalillo Precinct 558 where in early voting the 178 ballots cast resulted in 319 presidential votes ­ 141 phantoms. In fact, phantom votes were reported in 15 of the 33 counties
There is also a story depicting the top ten reasons why the Bush vote doesn't compute.
2. Most uncounted ballots come from regions and precincts where Kerry was strongest. In Hamilton County, 4,515 ballots or 51.64 percent of the uncounted county total, came from Cincinnati, where Kerry won 67.98 percent to Bush’s 31.54 percent. In Cuyahoga County, 4,708 ballots or 44 percent of the county total came from Cleveland, where Kerry won all 65 precincts. In Summit County, 2,650 ballots or 48.72 percent of the county total came from Akron, which Kerry won 68.75 percent to Bush’s 28.00 percent.
It is simply nauseating that there has been extremely little national attention given to this problem. It isn't too late, though, as I heard on a growing radio show that the election results may be contested in both the house and senate. If our politicians can finally stand up and protest the inaccuracies and outright thievery that has taken place in our country over the past four years, then we need to support them. Contact your local senator and U.S representative and back the fight to scrutinize the votes in the contested states (New Mexico, Ohio and Florida). It might be the last chance to save our country.

No comments: