53,000 Dead Voters Found in Florida


I have learned that Florida election officials are set to announce that the secretary of state has discovered and purged up to 53,000 dead voters from the voter rolls in Florida.

How could 53,000 dead voters have sat on the polls for so long?  Simple. Because Florida hadn’t been using the best available data revealing which voters have died.  Florida is now using the nationwide Social Security Death Index for determining which voters should be purged because they have died.

Here is the bad news.  Most states aren’t using the same database that Florida is.  In fact, I have heard reports that some election officials won’t even remove voters even when they are presented with a death certificate.  That means that voter rolls across the nation still are filled with dead voters, even if Florida is leading the way in detecting and removing them.

But surely people aren’t voting in the names of dead voters, the voter fraud deniers argue.  Wrong.

Consider the case of Lafayette Keaton.  Keaton not only voted for a dead person in Oregon, he voted for his dead son.  Making Keaton’s fraud easier was Oregon’s vote by mail scheme, which has opened up gaping holes in the integrity of elections.  The incident in Oregon just scratches the surface of the problem.  Massachusetts and Mississippi are but two other examples of the dead rising on election day.

Florida should be applauded for taking the problem seriously, even if Eric Holder’s Justice Department and many state election officials don’t.


2 Responses

  1. Darrell says:

    Actually you could say that ALL voters are “dead.” Voting is like Charlie Brown trying to kick Lucy’s football. To continue pretending that there is a democracy, when we have never had one, is insanity. All of those who still believe in voting and go out on Election Day and participate in this fraud are “the dead.” The ballot box is the pine box for the mind. No positive effect will ever occur from voting. It just makes the elite laugh at us even harder each time.

  2. Barbara says:

    In states that have computerized voting machines with no paper or hard copy backup, it does not matter one iota who a person votes for. I live in one of those states.

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