President Barack Obama very publicly suggested that Donald Trump is a whiner, attacking Trump after the presidential candidate warned that the general election may be rigged.
Now, there’s smoking-gun proof that Trump supporters are right. A disturbing undercover video from Project Veritas has uncovered a huge, multi-state voter fraud conspiracy — and it links directly back to the campaign of Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton.
Conservatives have long warned about the potential for serious voter fraud influencing national elections, and this video offers smoking-gun proof that liberal Super PACs already have a plan in motion.
The Clinton campaign has been largely quiet on the issue — and the silence is deafening. So far, two of the Super PAC directors exposed in the alleged voter fraud plot have been quietly fired from their positions.
Scott Foval released from Americans United for Change… Bob Creamer resigned from Democracy Partners after release of @Project_Veritas vids
— Ali Bradley (@AliBradleyTV) October 19, 2016
The incredible undercover video comes amid heightened scrutiny of voting systems ahead of the general election on November 8th.
Justice Department officials warned Tuesday that they will be dispatching fewer specially trained election observers to voting booths this year.
The reduction is likely to diminish the department’s ability to detect voter intimidation and other potential problems at the polls. It comes as more than a dozen states have adopted new voting and registration rules.
“It’s cause for concern,” said Dale Ho, director of the ACLU’s Voting Rights Project, told The Associated Press. “It’s hard to know ahead of time how significant a problem it’s going to be.”
Sponsored: Watch: Alzheimer’s-reversing “cocktail” recipe
Can a homemade “beverage” permanently end Alzheimer’s disease?
That’s what experts are now claiming after seeing THIS drink in action.
Recently, a Tufts University educator unveiled an Alzheimer’s-Reversing “Cocktail” recipe , and some researchers are finally admitting it’s a cure.
Don’t wait another second to start reversing your memory loss. Get the incredible recipe here.
In Indiana, thousands of voter registrations were altered, raising concerns about possible fraud, the state’s chief elections official said Tuesday. Her office warned voters to check whether their information is correct online and encouraged voting early to avoid problems on Election Day.
Secretary of State Connie Lawson said in a statement Tuesday that Indiana’s online voter registration database had not been hacked but records were changed on paper forms, online and at Bureau of Motor Vehicles offices.
“At this time, my office is not sure why these records were changed, but we have evaluated the Statewide Voter Registration System and have found no indication it has been compromised,” said Lawson, a Republican.
The Indiana voter registration problem surfaced when voters contacted the secretary of state’s office after discovering through the online system voters can use to check their registration status that their dates of birth or first names were incorrect, the office said. That prompted the office to run a report in the statewide system and it found that thousands of registrations had been altered. The office declined to provide a more precise number.
All of those who contacted the office after discovering changes had voted in Indiana’s May primary, Lawson’s office said.
The information collected on the altered registrations has been turned over to Indiana State Police, who already were conducting a separate investigation of possible voter registration fraud in 56 counties, said Valerie Warycha, a spokeswoman for Lawson.
That investigation focuses on the Washington, D.C.-based organization, Patriot Majority USA, which was founded by longtime Democratic strategist Craig Varoga.
State police are investigating whether some voter registration applications submitted by the group were forged, or other possible fraud. Indiana State Police spokesman Capt. Dave Bursten has said investigators found “a number of applications” with signatures apparently written in the same person’s handwriting.
Bursten said in a statement Tuesday that state police only received information late Monday from the secretary of state’s office about the changes in first names and/or dates of birth “and will investigate to see if there is a specific connection.”
“What I can tell you at this moment is the changing of a first name and/or date of birth is consistent with what we are seeing on a number of voter registration applications submitted by” Patriot Majority USA’s Indiana Voter Registration Project, he said.
Do you believe large-scale voter fraud is a serious concern? Comment with your opinion below.
The Associated Press contributed to this article