Saturday, June 23, 2012

Wisconsin Recount Exposes Democrat Vote Fraud

We have reported previously about the electioneering activities by members of the community-organizing group Wisconsin Jobs Now and potential issues with a giant Obama “HOPE” painting hanging above voters as they cast their ballot in the Martin Luther King, Jr. Center. Reports of threats were rampant in the Racine area, and in an exclusive interview with Breitbart News an individual reported someone threatened to smash an election observer’s head into the ground. Also, Breitbart News revealed a video of election officials stuffing absentee ballots into ballot boxes with open ballot boxes and ballots laying on the floor at another poling place.

A source is now reporting that he witnessed one of the white vans dispatched by Wisconsin Jobs Now chauffeuring the same eight individuals around to three different polling places and witnessed them entering each polling place. Our source did not see what these individuals were doing inside each polling place, but they presumably happened to be inside long enough to vote. With numerous accounts of an extraordinary number of individuals entering poling places with ineligible post office change of address forms and water bills addressed to “occupant” only, this eyewitness account of a van unloading the same people entering three different poling places is more than alarming.
More on Democrat vote fraud here.
In March, Dan Shansky left Wisconsin for California to take a job with a union there, but that didn’t stop him from casting a ballot in the June 5th recall election. The community organizer, who lists the Milwaukee-based Community Action Now as a recent employer, was heavily involved over the past year and a half in the protest and recall movement in Wisconsin. Shansky’s Facebook comments announcing his new job and the move to California in March were greeted with congratulations by various liberal organizers employed by many of Wisconsin’s most high profile left-wing groups.

Wisconsin state law requires that before a person cast their ballot in a Wisconsin election they be a resident of the state. Specifically, residence is defined as the place “where the person’s habitation is fixed, without any present intent to move, and to which, when absent, the person intends to return.” [Wis. Stat. 6.10(1)]


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