Condos Says Presidential Election Integrity Commission Has 'Nefarious' Agenda

Posted September 15, 2017

Since its formation, the commission has been accused of skirting open-government laws; it has publicly released personal details such as street and email addresses of citizens who contacted it, nearly always to complain; and generated a fierce backlash when it asked state election officials to turn over data on every voter in the United States.

Despite all of this, The Washington Post's Monkey Cage blog found no unusual turnout surges in 2016 that might be explained by buses from MA, and Former New Hampshire GOP chair Fergus Cullen dismissed the claim, calling it as old as buses themselves in an interview with USA Today.

"Poll workers told Veritas operatives that they did not need to live in the state to vote, that they could use a MA driver's license and that they could fill out a form if they had no ID", Scarborough recounted. Indeed, the commission could use the data to create a national voter database for the first time in US history, and it could be used to unlawfully purge voters with identical names and birth dates. The amendment also would prevent funds from being spent on any other commissions established to study "voter fraud".

Von Spakovsky said the email was sent to "private individuals" not in the Trump administration "to express my personal concerns about the efficacy of the President's Advisory Commission on Election Integrity months before it was organized or any of its members were selected".

"The specific reports of alien registration and voting show that the current system is broken". The League of Women Voters encourages you to tell the sham commission you want to see them work on ways to increase participation and modernize our elections. (Vice-President Mike Pence is the chair.) Kobach will preside at today's meeting, which will convene in Manchester, New Hampshire. Publius wrote, "It is unfortunately true that in the great democracy in which we live, voter fraud has had a long and studied role in our elections", adding that "putting security measures in place-such as requiring identification when voting-does not disenfranchise voters and there is no evidence to suggest otherwise".

Joining the protesters was former Missouri Secretary of State Jason Kander, a Democrat and founder of Let America Vote.

J. Christian Adams, the Public Interest Legal Foundation general counsel who will appear Tuesday, said the organization found 616 instances in New Jersey in which an undocumented immigrant - most of whom had been up-front about their citizenship status - had been allowed to register to vote. In the same Minnesota election, more than a thousand felons illegally voted. That means they now live in the state and intent to stay for a definite period of time. "The NICS system is close to what we care about when deciding if people can vote". Those advocates say a bigger issue is voter suppression.

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Protesters holding "Vote Free or Die" signs are greeting members of President Donald Trump's commission on voter fraud in New Hampshire. (The Republican changes to the law in Wisconsin may well have skewed the results there in Trump's favor.) But we do know that, in state after state, Republican legislators made it harder for Democrats to vote. This, in turn, offers justification for more restrictive voting laws to address the perception the commission is helping to create.

Democrats have vowed to use the legislative process to try to derail the commission. The panel heard from several witnesses who have conducted studies that they say show numerous cases of people voting a couple of times, or noncitizens casting ballots illegally.

The first chance, a spending and debt bill, cleared Congress last week without Mr. Schumer forcing the commission issue. Such misleading allegations typify the voter-fraud campaign, because it's really a cure for which there is no disease.

New Hampshire law gives drivers 60 days upon establishing residence to obtain a state license.

Meanwhile, public comments continue to pour in, with opponents of the commission dominating.

Also in the mix are forceful objections such as the one from Robb Paulak, who identified himself as a veteran, teacher and US citizen, and told commissioners they were on a "witch hunt".

"Thanks for wasting tax payer money on the ravings of a chaotic amateur embarrassment", he wrote.