By David L. Hunter:
Terry McAuliffe has used every means necessary – including felon voters – to change the electoral landscape of a once reliable Republican state
Virginia joined the Union in June of 1788. Of the 13 original colonies, Virginia likely had the greatest historical influence on our fledgling democracy. Specifically, four out of the five Founding Fathers who comprised America’s first generation of U.S. presidents—Washington, Jefferson, Madison and Monroe—were born there. Is it any wonder why this state’s tourism slogan is “Virginia is for Lovers”? Certainly, over the years, what state has been more purely or proudly American?
In this tumultuous age, pro-America means Republicanism. To that end, Virginia had dependably voted that way from 1952 to 2004. The one exception in that longstanding trend is understandable. It was the re-election of the first modern progressive, LBJ, in 1964. Recall, Virginians didn’t vote for John Kennedy in 1960. Yet, with the entire nation still emotionally shattered by his assassination, they chose his vice president by a healthy 7.3 percent margin.
In the 2016 presidential election, the reason Virginia has not yet returned to its conservative roots is troubling. In large part, this is due to current Governor Terry McAuliffe, a close Clinton political operative (the chairman of her 2008 presidential campaign, best known for fundraising). Last April, he tried to restore the voting rights of 206,000 convicts. The violent and the non-violent alike. Statistically, 7 of 10 felons identify politically as Democrats. Therefore, it’s reasonable to infer that Mr. McAuliffe played politics to aid his pal Hillary’sultimately failed candidacy.
The Court stuck down McAuliffe’s blanket executive order, but that judicial rebuff only slowed him down. By piecemeal, he still managed to rubber-stamp 60,000 cons by Election Day. Virginia’s House Speaker William J. Howell put the matter succinctly, “I am not surprised by the lengths to which he [McAuliffe] is willing to go to deliver Virginia to Hillary Clinton in November.”
Let’s now add to the tally of the jailbird vote. Today’s revelation is that thousands of non-citizens lurk on Virginia’s voter rolls. A telling example is Loudoun County between 2009 and 2014. Virginia Delegate Robert Marshall (R-Prince William) uncovered 9,000 juror disqualifications due to non-citizenship. This result was culled from the 350,000 residents by comparing voter registration lists and Department of Motor Vehicle driver’s license applications. Naturally, this figure is anecdotal, but it strongly suggests that voter fraud is real and ongoing in Democratic strongholds.
Last year, the Public Interest Legal Foundation (PILF)—a conservative group striving to ensure the veracity of Virginia’s voter lists—began demanding election officials turn over data on non-citizens, whether they voted or not. As 80 percent of illegal ballots favor the Democrat, Gov. McAuliffe’s resistance to disclose this information is not hard to glean.
By hook or by crook, it appears, Hillary Clinton won Virginia 5.4 percent or 212,300 votes. What’s unknown is how many of those votes were gained by the “alternative” methods described above. As Virginia’s state motto is Sic semper tyrannis—meaning “Thus always to tyrants”—its governor is supposed to champion the people’s will not actively subvert it.
Unfortunately, this systemic problem is not isolated. Look to Chicago’s well-established pattern of dead people voting. Not to be undone is most populous California. Per a 2015 California Political Review poll, 13 percent of illegal aliens admit they vote. Indeed, the highly prestigious Pew Center indicates voter fraud is rampant. All told, perhaps millions of illegal votes: enough to throw the results of any election. In February, White House advisor Stephen Miller unequivocally stated this clear and present danger to the sanctity of our republic: “It is a fact and you will not deny it, that there are massive numbers of non-citizens in this country who are registered to vote.”
© Copyright by David L. Hunter, 2017. All rights reserved.