Oct 24, 2016 (Raleigh) — Jo, from Missouri contacted us, asking what voters can do in a state with Soros-controlled voting machines. The most troublesome aspect of those machines is the touch-screen voting capability, in which a voter touches a video screen and trusts the machine to correctly record his/her intentions.
Election officials have demonstrated the safeguards programmed into the machines, but few in the public know enough about computer programming to guarantee that hacking of these machines is impossible. Yet, election officials make those claims and the public trust in both the officials and the touch-screen machines is floundering.
Before we answer Jo’s question, let’s review how so many states suddenly bought these suspicious machines. It all happened after the Bush-Gore debacle, the hanging chads and the elderly voters who were “confused” by the butterfly ballots.
Just as gun-grabbers always push more gun control laws immediately after a mass shooting, certain so-called “Progressive” elements didn’t let the Bush-Gore crisis go to waste. They leveraged the news headlines to offer a solution that involved new technology that (eventually) has been consolidated under a company with ties to convicted international money launderer and “classic James Bond bad guy,” George Soros.
Now, in 2016, here we go again. Fortunately, two thirds of North Carolina’s machines are the OCR types that scan the bubbles on a marked paper ballot. This is a good system, even though the employees prefer the touch-screen machines. After all, the paper ballots cause more work and some (but not all) of these government workers don’t want that.
If you’re unlucky enough to be in a state or county with only the touch-screen machines, here’s our suggestion: Get a paper ballot.
Now, we don’t know Missouri election law, but we do know that certain acts will usually trigger a paper ballot.
For example, don’t lie, but you still can vote from another precinct, forget to bring your ID, or vote in some other way that requires a provisional ballot. Those ballots are made of paper and placed into an envelope until the local election board counts all of the provisional ballots.
Another way to ensure you get paper is to vote by absentee ballot. There’s still time to order on in most states, but your time is short.
Oh, and one other thing: Linda Paine, from California’s Election Integrity Project, has documented several ways in which absentee ballots and be lost or destroyed before being counted (see their report by clicking here), so keep a sharp eye on your ballot and make sure to ask when and where it will be opened and counted.
Thomas Jefferson was not kidding when he said, “Eternal vigilance is the price of liberty.”
Source of Jo’s complaint: http://www.lifezette.com/polizette/concern-grows-over-soros-linked-voting-machines/