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Insider Report: Massive Vote Fraud Plans Underway?

Tuesday, 05 October 2004 12:00 AM

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1. More Evidence of Massive Vote Fraud Plans?

NewsMax's Insider Report has been warning our readers that Democrats and their supporters may be laying the groundwork for a massive effort to "steal" the election come Election Day.

But that is not how it will be played by the big media. If John Kerry wins, the media spin will be about the "new voters" who threw the election to Kerry in swing states and were "undercounted" by the polls.

The New York Times headlined in Monday's editions: "As Deadlines Hit, Rolls of Voters Show Big Surge."

NewsMax previously reported that Democrats have been out-registering Republican voters by 5 to 1 in key states such as Ohio and Florida. In some states, such as Iowa, Democrats already have supplied absentee ballots to election boards at a rate of more than 2 to 1 over Republicans.

In its latest article the Times confirms these trends, reporting that in so-called swing states all across the nation potential voters seeking to register in time for the November presidential election are swamping election officials.

The record rise in the number of registrants has jammed boards of election from Pennsylvania to Oregon, as the registration deadlines for the largest of the crucial swing states was today (Oct. 4).

According to the Times, election officials "have had to add staff and equipment, push well beyond budgets and work around the clock to process the registrations."

Oct. 4 was the deadline for registering new voters in Pennsylvania as well as Ohio, Michigan, Florida and 12 other states, and election workers will go on mandatory overtime to chip away at the thousands of forms that have been arriving daily, the Times reported.

  • In Montgomery County, Pa., the elections staff has been working day and night seven days a week since late August to process the crush of registrations -- some 32,000 since May and counting. To deal with the deluge the office also has added 12 computers, 15 phone lines and 12 workers from other departments -- as well as a technician whose usual job is fixing voting machines at the warehouse.
  • In Philadelphia, overtime and weekend duty began in July to deal with what is now the largest number of new voter registrations in the past 21 years. Officials there told the Times that they are still running six days behind, adding that in the last two days they've handled about 10,500 new registration forms. At 204,000, the number of new registrations has already surpassed that of the last big year, 1992, which had 193,000.
  • In Cleveland, the Cuyahoga County Board of Elections has spent $200,000 on temporary workers this year to deal with 230,000 new registrations, more than double the number in 2000.
  • The number of registrations in Tallahassee, Fla., is up 20 percent since the presidential primary in March.
  • St. Louis reports the largest increase ever in potential new voters. "We are moving toward having the largest number of registered voters in the history of St. Louis County," David Welch, one of the directors of elections told the Times.
  • Las Vegas has had to hire 30 additional workers to deal with the additional 3,000 to 4,000 voters a week, three times the number in 2000. The elections director told the Times he was getting 3,000 new cards a day last week.

"Everything we're seeing is that there has been a tremendous increase in voter registration," Kay Maxwell, president of the League of Women Voters, told the Times. "In the past, we've been enthused about what appeared to be a large number of new voters, but this does seem to be at an entirely different level."

The paper noted that the pace of new registrations is particularly high in urban areas of swing states, where independent Democratic groups and community organizations have been running a huge voter registration campaign for just over a year.

Among those running registration drives is a coalition of allegedly nonpartisan groups called National Voice, which the Times said had announced last week a push for an additional 200,000 registrations in the last days.

Another group, Project Vote, the nonpartisan arm of the Association of Community Organizations for Reform Now, claims more than a million registrations in Ohio, Pennsylvania, Washington and other states, and planned to have its largest force of paid workers on the streets over the past weekend registering people to vote.

These nonpartisan community groups, as well as Democratic organizations such as America Coming Together, have driven most of the increase, registration officials say.

Election officials told the Times that some of the big groups seem to be signing up anyone on the streets in order to reach quotas, with half-filled-out forms suggesting something less than true enthusiasm.

At any rate, with so many new voters on the rolls, election officials are starting to worry about what will happen at the polls on Election Day.

But the worst fear is that these new registrations will be used as the basis for vote fraud.

There is no evidence that any of these groups registering new voters are doing anything illegal -- or planning to do so.

Still, Republican strategists tell NewsMax that by increasing voter registrations in inner city and heavily Democratic areas, there is an increased worry that multiple voting schemes will take place on Election Day.

Republicans typically do not have enough volunteers or do not wish to go to inner city areas as poll watchers.

Without a check on these polling places, schemes can be concocted where one person may cast votes for many people who were registered but did not bother to show up.

Republicans have been loath to make an issue of such practices because of allegations that such charges are racist.




2. Ted Kennedy's Ties to the KGB

1. More Evidence of Massive Vote Fraud Plans?

NewsMax's Insider Report has been warning our readers that Democrats and their supporters may be laying the groundwork for a massive effort to "steal" the election come Election Day.

But that is not how it will be played by the big media. If John Kerry wins, the media spin will be about the "new voters" who threw the election to Kerry in swing states and were "undercounted" by the polls.

The New York Times headlined in Monday's editions: "As Deadlines Hit, Rolls of Voters Show Big Surge."

NewsMax previously reported that Democrats have been out-registering Republican voters by 5 to 1 in key states such as Ohio and Florida. In some states, such as Iowa, Democrats already have supplied absentee ballots to election boards at a rate of more than 2 to 1 over Republicans.

In its latest article the Times confirms these trends, reporting that in so-called swing states all across the nation potential voters seeking to register in time for the November presidential election are swamping election officials.

The record rise in the number of registrants has jammed boards of election from Pennsylvania to Oregon, as the registration deadlines for the largest of the crucial swing states was today (Oct. 4).

According to the Times, election officials "have had to add staff and equipment, push well beyond budgets and work around the clock to process the registrations."

Oct. 4 was the deadline for registering new voters in Pennsylvania as well as Ohio, Michigan, Florida and 12 other states, and election workers will go on mandatory overtime to chip away at the thousands of forms that have been arriving daily, the Times reported.

"Everything we're seeing is that there has been a tremendous increase in voter registration," Kay Maxwell, president of the League of Women Voters, told the Times. "In the past, we've been enthused about what appeared to be a large number of new voters, but this does seem to be at an entirely different level."

The paper noted that the pace of new registrations is particularly high in urban areas of swing states, where independent Democratic groups and community organizations have been running a huge voter registration campaign for just over a year.

Among those running registration drives is a coalition of allegedly nonpartisan groups called National Voice, which the Times said had announced last week a push for an additional 200,000 registrations in the last days.

Another group, Project Vote, the nonpartisan arm of the Association of Community Organizations for Reform Now, claims more than a million registrations in Ohio, Pennsylvania, Washington and other states, and planned to have its largest force of paid workers on the streets over the past weekend registering people to vote.

These nonpartisan community groups, as well as Democratic organizations such as America Coming Together, have driven most of the increase, registration officials say.

Election officials told the Times that some of the big groups seem to be signing up anyone on the streets in order to reach quotas, with half-filled-out forms suggesting something less than true enthusiasm.

At any rate, with so many new voters on the rolls, election officials are starting to worry about what will happen at the polls on Election Day.

But the worst fear is that these new registrations will be used as the basis for vote fraud.

There is no evidence that any of these groups registering new voters are doing anything illegal -- or planning to do so.

Still, Republican strategists tell NewsMax that by increasing voter registrations in inner city and heavily Democratic areas, there is an increased worry that multiple voting schemes will take place on Election Day.

Republicans typically do not have enough volunteers or do not wish to go to inner city areas as poll watchers.

Without a check on these polling places, schemes can be concocted where one person may cast votes for many people who were registered but did not bother to show up.

Republicans have been loath to make an issue of such practices because of allegations that such charges are racist.

Sen. Edward Kennedy, D-Mass., has become John Kerry's attack dog.

It is clear that John Edwards won't be as mean-spirited in his attacks on George Bush.

As NewsMax has detailed in Richard Poe's exhaustive investigation of Kennedy, it was Kennedy's machine that groomed Kerry for the White House.

Teddy has a lot to lose if Kerry sinks.

Teddy also will have unprecedented power in a Kerry White House. Clearly, a serious examination of Uncle Ted's views needs to be conducted before Election Day.

NewsMax was deeply disturbed by an article written last December by Herbert Romerstein for Human Events, the conservative weekly.

Romerstein, a former House intelligence committee staffer and a researcher of Soviet archives, uncovered numerous documents suggesting that Ted Kennedy was a "collaborationist" with the Soviets during our Cold War. Romerstein also co-authored, along with Eric Breindel, the highly praised "Verona Secrets, Exposing Soviet Espionage and America's Traitors."

According to Romerstein, a review of Soviet Communist Party archives offers an unflattering view of Kennedy. Some of the documents that have come to light since the collapse of the Soviet Union in 1991 include claims that:

Kennedy, according to the documents, offered to speak out against President Carter on Afghanistan.

Romerstein notes that soon after the meeting, several public speeches subsequently were made by Kennedy criticizing Carter on his handling of Afghanistan.

This particular document was found in KGB archives by a KGB officer named Vasiliy Mitrokhin, who copied the records and defected to the West.

Other reports regarding Kennedy's affiliation with the Communists also were divulged.

According to information provided by the KGB, Kennedy told Tunney to carry a message to the general secretary of the Soviet Communist Party, Yuri Andropov.

Kennedy conveyed his concern over the anti-Soviet activities of then-President Ronald Reagan.

The KGB report said: "in Kennedy's opinion the opposition to Reagan remains weak. Speeches of the President's opponents are not well-coordinated and not effective enough, and Reagan has the chance to use successful counterpropaganda."

To appease the Soviets, Kennedy requested a meeting with Andropov for the purpose of "arming himself with the Soviet leader's explanations of arms control policy so he can use them later for more convincing speeches in the U.S."

Kennedy suggested that he could provide a venue to bring Soviet views to the major networks and into American living rooms by inviting ABC television network chairman of the board Elton Rule, Walter Cronkite or Barbara Walters to Moscow.

A second report reflecting Kennedy's exchanges with the KGB about his desire to become president was found in the Soviet annals by Tim Sebastian, a reporter for the London Times, who published the report in the newspaper in February 1992.

Romerstein notes that Kennedy played a key role in the 1970s in placing restrictions on the FBI and CIA in their surveillance capabilities.

One wonders what the motivation for such actions may have been.

With a President Kerry, will Ted Kennedy again be calling the shots at the CIA and FBI? Can America take that risk?

Please note: Get NewsMax's shocking report on Ted Kennedy and his connection to John Kerry. Go Here Now.

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