Author Topic: Non-Profit Urges Investigations of Additional Suspected Voter Fraud Cases, Part 2  (Read 50317 times)

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Offline Elderberry

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The Post & Email 12/29/2023

 In Part 1 of this series, the non-profit Look Ahead America (LAA)’s Director of Research, Ian Camacho, detailed to The Post & Email the origins of several of the new cases of potential voter fraud the organization has identified and referred to law enforcement over the last seven months and their current status, if known.

The cases, now numbering 281, can be found in a ten-page compilation published in an LAA press release on December 4.

Founded in early 2021 by Matt Braynard, LAA maintains that “There are millions of rural and blue-collar patriotic Americans who are disaffected and disenfranchised from the nation’s corridors of power. Their fears ignored, their priorities dismissed, their values ridiculed, they’ve become cynical and pessimistic about a government that so often does not hear their voices.”

The group’s stated mission, therefore, is to “register, educate, and enfranchise these disaffected citizens and ensure that their voices are not just heard but heeded and that the American Dream becomes their dream again.”


Election Fraud is Detectable

In his day-to-day work, Camacho has overseen the research conducted by volunteers across the nation with the purpose of improving election integrity using resources available to the average citizen. Those reference materials include the National Change of Address (NCOA) directory compiled by the U.S. Postal Service; property and tax records;, a service launched in 2021 by the non-profit Restoration Action, Inc. to “provide public access to official government data pertaining to elections, including voter registration rolls, with a goal of encouraging greater voter participation in all fifty states”; and state-issued voter rolls, among others.-----

Widespread Cheating?

Referencing a December 13, 2023 Rasmussen/Heartland Institute survey which reported “17% of mail-in voters admit that in 2020 they voted in a state where they are ‘no longer a permanent resident,'” Camacho observed that LAA’s conclusion on that particular data point was “17.1% in our Georgia report and 20% in Wisconsin,” with perhaps a 1% deduction for margin of error in the latter.

“It’s pretty close to what they found,” Camacho observed. ”We used a pretty small sample size, and so did they, but our data seemed to match what they found, which corroborates that this seems to be the case nationwide.”-----

•   Wisconsin
•   Indiana
•   Georgia
•   Non-Residential Addresses
•   Raffensperger:
•   Texas and New Mexico