The massive Rev. William Barber, President, North Carolina NAACP, has launched a massive publicity campaign (Moral Monday) in North Carolina to make his name up there with the likes of Jesse Jackson and Al Sharpton.
He started Moral Monday to protest NC’s voter ID law. His major argument has been that there is no evidence of voter fraud, none, nada, zip, so we don’t need laws to prevent it.
In conjunction with this campaign he must have had a gastric bypass or lap band procedure because, though still massive, he has lost a considerable amount of weight.
Knowing that voter fraud is occurring and that the present administration is not at all concerned with trying to find it, much less stop it, some concerned citizens decided to launch their own investigation.
Needless to say they’ve found an abundance of evidence of voter fraud in North Carolina…the dead are casting votes, folks are voting in multiple states, etc.…
Oh, when WGBR 1150 Goldsboro confronted the rotund Rev. Barber about the proof having been documented it was like water on a ducks back…ran right off. He totally ignored it!
North Carolina’s Board of Elections found that tens of thousands of registered voters from the state have personal information matching that of registered voters in other states, and appear to have voted in states other than North Carolina in 2012. In some cases, votes were cast under names of individuals who had passed away before Election Day.
The review searched databases in 27 other states and 101 million voter records for information such as matching names, dates of birth, and Social Security numbers.
The review found that 35,570 North Carolina voters from 2012 shared the same first names, last names, and dates of birth with individuals who voted in other states. Another 765 Tar Heel State residents who voted in 2012 had the the same names, birthdays, and final four digits of a Social Security number as voters elsewhere.
Meanwhile, the election board’s executive director, Kim Westbrook Strach, told lawmakers that 81 deceased North Carolinians apparently voted in 2012 as well. While some appear to have submitted absentee ballots prior to their death, she said “there are between 40 and 50 who had died at a time that that’s not possible.”
Strach offered a series of proposals for the state to consider to better secure its voting practices and reduce fraud, including on-site digital face-recognition or electronic-signature technology.