Why would Dems intentionally deceive voters?
Today, a Politico report revealed that federal prosecutors are investigating concerns that the Florida Democratic Party altered official state election documents by wrongfully changing the deadline for voters to fix inaccurate mail-in ballots to Thursday evening, even though the deadline in Florida law is 5:00 pm on November 5, the day before the election.
As a result, Democratic voters receiving these improperly altered documents were essentially encouraged and instructed to try to vote days after the legal deadline.
The finger pointing, excuses and empty explanations are already popping up, but before this scheme is tossed up as a negligent mistake, consider why would the Democratic Party be telling their own voters the wrong deadline?
After all, an influx of Democratic voters trying to cast their ballots after the deadline could make it easier for Democrats and liberal groups to play games with the legal process and ultimately fight to change the law – just like they are doing right now.
- Did Bill Nelson know about the party’s plans to alter official state election documents?
- Was Bill Nelson told that this could help make his legal team’s case for changing Florida law?
- Does Bill Nelson care that his legacy will be allowing his name and decades-long career in public life to be dragged into a potentially illegal effort to misinform his own Democratic voters?
Read the full report below…
November 14, 2018
TALLAHASSEE — The Florida Department of State last week asked federal prosecutors to investigate dates that were changed on official state election documents, the first voting “irregularities” it has flagged in the wake of the 2018 elections.
The concerns, which the department says can be tied to the Florida Democratic Party, center around date changes on forms used to fix vote-by-mail ballots sent with incorrect or missing information. Known as “cure affidavits,” those documents used to fix mail ballots were due no later than 5 p.m. on Nov. 5 — the day before the election. But affidavits released on Tuesday by the DOS show that documents from four different counties said the ballots could be returned by 5 p.m. on Thursday, which is not accurate.
Among those counties is Broward, which emerged as the epicenter of controversy as three statewide races and three local legislative races went into recounts following the Nov. 6 elections. Republicans have pointed to embattled Broward Elections chief Brenda Snipes’ record of past election gaffes in arguing that the largely Democratic country is tilted against them — perhaps fraudulently so.
…Read the rest HERE.