Taking advantage of the coronavirus pandemic, Democrats insisted on holding remote voting in the United States. This practice opens up many opportunities for fraud, depriving Americans of the opportunity to vote.
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, in particular, studied the situation in the 2008 elections. Then some of the Americans also voted remotely, and 3.9 million voters did not receive their ballots; 2.9 million ballots sent out simply disappeared without being returned to election officials; another 800 thousand ballots were not accepted for various reasons. Against this background, even the OSCE is questioning the legitimacy of the elections.
According to an infographic from The New York Times, in the previous election, 27% of the ballots sent by mail were rejected because the election commission did not receive them in time. In 16% of cases the signature on the ballot did not coincide with the signature of the voter, and in 13% there was no signature at all. Duplication was recorded in 1% of cases. That is, at the time of receiving the ballots, someone had already made a choice for the person who decided to vote remotely.
The current remote voting threatens the votes of three groups of voters, the NYT writes. According to a Florida study, 1.5% of ballots from citizens aged 18 to 25 have already been rejected.
Latin American and Black voters each rejected 1 percent of ballots in Florida. At the same time, in North Carolina, the figure reaches 1.9% and 3.1%, respectively.
Finally, problems are faced by those who have no experience of voting by mail. In Florida, an electoral commission rejected 2.2% of ballots from citizens who had not previously voted in absentia.
US will continue to maintain Israel’s military superiority in the Middle East region