Somebody was caught trying to commit voter fraud.

Jump to Last Post 1-7 of 7 discussions (26 posts)
  1. mio cid profile image59
    mio cidposted 6 years ago

    So the republican party is not only trying to suppress the vote of minorities,but now they have also been caught red handed trying to commit voter fraud in Florida.

    1. Mighty Mom profile image88
      Mighty Momposted 6 years agoin reply to this

      And Colorado.
      But it's all ok now, as the RNC has fired the offending vendor.
      They have a "zero tolerance" policy for cheating.
      lol lol lol

      1. Xenonlit profile image61
        Xenonlitposted 6 years agoin reply to this

        big_smile big_smile big_smile big_smile

      2. mio cid profile image59
        mio cidposted 6 years agoin reply to this

        RRRRRRRRRRiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiggggggggggggggggggggghhhhhhhhtttttt.

      3. Credence2 profile image81
        Credence2posted 6 years agoin reply to this

        The GOP apologists tried to compare this outrage with ACORN, but from what I heard ACORN never discarded or altered ballots, bringing the GOP infraction to a more grevious level.

  2. Shadesbreath profile image82
    Shadesbreathposted 6 years ago

    Oh yeah, well I see your voter fraud and raise you Voting Fraud Fraud.

    Both sides, the whole political environment is broken, filled with seething angry people so out of control to win they no longer think, and will resort to any degree of lies or deceit as they blindly fight for half-truths.

    http://s2.hubimg.com/u/7216933_f520.jpg

    1. Mighty Mom profile image88
      Mighty Momposted 6 years agoin reply to this

      Hey. That clown is wearing red.
      He must be a Republican operative!
      lol

      1. mio cid profile image59
        mio cidposted 6 years agoin reply to this

        No i think he's from the USSR.

    2. Xenonlit profile image61
      Xenonlitposted 6 years agoin reply to this

      Please spare us that lie about "both sides". Republicans are through as a party and they have done all of the lying and dirty tricks in  a desperate bid  to survive.

      1. Shadesbreath profile image82
        Shadesbreathposted 6 years agoin reply to this

        Oh yes, I forgot that the Democratic party is the bastion of honor and the example to all people of how rhetoric and campaigning (not to mention political activity day-to-day) should be conducted. I know that while I see endless examples of corruption and greed in both parties, I am certain that all other reasonable people will agree with you that the Democrats absolutely stand as the pinnacle of integrity, shining like a beacon across the horizon of time for all to watch and hold up with a little tear at the corner of their eyes, warmed by the existence of such purity.

        Thank you for reminding us all of that about them Democrats.

        1. Mighty Mom profile image88
          Mighty Momposted 6 years agoin reply to this

          Well of course.
          Where did you think the term "true BLUE" came from?
          lol

  3. Ericdierker profile image44
    Ericdierkerposted 6 years ago

    I always try to figure out why folks want to divide rather than work together. Mio Cid you seem real good at dividing.

    1. mio cid profile image59
      mio cidposted 6 years agoin reply to this

      I will take that as a compliment.The truth is ,the country is politically divided, and the reason is because of the two major political parties,one, the republican party has been hijacked by the extreme right wing,the tea party, and the right wing nut talking heads,every single republican who dares call himself a moderate is expelled or silenced,and targeted to be replaced by an extremist operative,and that is fine ,if the majority of the republican party is an extremist uncompromising radical than no one can question the validity of that, but that situation has political consequences, and that is that the  other major party is lacking  a counterpart to reach agreements and compromise.The position of the current power structure within the republican party defines compromise as the democratic party  abdicating its own positions and agreeing with the republican one as stated by senate candidate Richard Murdock who is the tea party candidate that defeated  senator Richard Lugar, and I quote"GOP primary says that his definition of "compromise" means that Democrats will have to come around the the right's way of thinking.

      "What I've said about compromise and bipartisanship is I hope to build a conservative majority in the United States Senate so that bipartisanship becomes Democrats joining Republicans to roll back the size of government, reduce the bureaucracy, lower taxes and get American moving again," Republican Senate candidate Richard Mourdock told CNN on Tuesday.This type of logic is what predominates in the GOP today and you must agree this is not conducive to as you say working together.

  4. mio cid profile image59
    mio cidposted 6 years ago

    this was reported by Steve Kornacky for Salon.    What may be most notable about the surprise triumph yesterday of a Sarah Palin-backed insurgent in Nebraska’s Republican Senate primary is how routine these sorts of things are becoming.

    Deb Fischer’s late charge to victory wasn’t really rooted in ideology. As Hotline’s Reid Wilson points out, she’s actually racked up a (somewhat) moderate record in the Nebraska legislature, and has some personal connections to the state’s leading GOP establishment figures.

    But most GOP primary voters probably didn’t know this. Fischer came to the race with little money or name recognition and spent virtually all of the campaign toiling the shadows of her two better-known opponents. The Palin endorsement came just a week before the primary, giving Fischer a sudden jolt at just the right time. It may be that all Republican voters really knew about her was that she was a rancher and a conservative (per the ads she ran), that she had Palin’s support, and that she wasn’t her rivals. And that was enough to pull out a victory that no one saw coming.

    So even if Fischer isn’t a classic Tea Party conservative, she still managed to tap into the same basic aversion to establishment figures and appetite for outsiders that has produced some seismic GOP primary upsets in the Tea Party-era. And the fact that it comes just a week after six-term Senator Richard Lugar was crushed by 20 points in an Indiana primary underscores how severely the power of Republican incumbents and establishment heavyweights to beat back primary challenges has been reduced.

    There could be some more Nebraska-like upsets in Senate primaries this year, but no other sitting senator is expected to be denied re-nomination as Lugar was. But 2014, when 13 more Republican senators are due to face the voters, could be a different story. After 2010, when primary season chaos derailed the GOP’s hopes of winning back the Senate, there was hope among the party’s establishment that the base’s restiveness would die down and that order would be restored. That hasn’t happened, obviously, so it’s probably time to look at which Republican senators should be – and probably are – sweating the most about ’14:

    Lindsey Graham (South Carolina): Graham, a long-time irritant to national conservative leaders, is the face of the compromise-friendly approach to governing that the GOP base is revolting against. And South Carolina is arguably ground zero for the Tea Party revolt, home of Sen. Jim DeMint and the “four horsemen” quartet of true believer House freshmen. Any of them could be a viable primary foe against Graham (and one of them, Trey Gowdy, already beat an incumbent, then-Rep. Bob Inglis, by 42 points in a 2010 primary). Graham has said he expects to get a primary challenge, which seems inarguable.

    Saxby Chambliss (Georgia): Chambliss, too, says he expects a primary. His voting record is reliably conservative (a career mark of over 90 percent from the ACU), but he was part of the bipartisan Gang of 6 deficit reduction negotiations last year and argued that tax increases had “to be part of the mix.”

    Lamar Alexander (Tennessee): His reputation as a moderate has never quite matched up with his voting record, but the 71-year-old Alexander seems cut from the same cloth as Lugar – collegial manner, lots of talk of cooperation with the other side, occasional breaks with party orthodoxy, and a voting record that’s reliably Republican overall. But his age, his image, and his decades in state and national politics (he was governor from 1979 to 1987 and ran for president in 1996 and 2000) make him particularly vulnerable to an anti-establishment uprising. Alexander could take some consolation from the fact that his fellow Tennessee senator, Bob Corker, escaped a serious primary challenge this year.

    Mitch McConnell (Kentucky): One of McConnell’s biggest humiliations came in 2010, when he threw his vaunted home state political operation behind Trey Grayson, only to watch his protégé lose the GOP Senate primary to Rand Paul. A five-term incumbent, the 70-year-old McConnell reeks of Washington insiderdom, so there’s plenty of speculation that he’ll be a primary season target. But there’s good news for McConnell: Paul is now on board with his ’14 reelection effort, and other veterans of Paul’s ’10 campaign are sending similar signals. For now, McConnell seems to be in good shape, but as the Senate’s GOP leader, there’s always a chance his fingerprints will end up on a legislative compromise that infuriates the base.

    Pat Roberts (Kansas): He’s old (76) and has been on Capitol Hill for 32 years – the first 16 in the House and the last 16 in the Senate. He’s also a quiet, behind-the-scenes player whose voting record is only now evolving to synch up with the GOP base’s prevailing mood. It wouldn’t be too hard for an opponent to portray Roberts as a tired insider with Potomac Fever. Plus, the Kansas Republican Party is unusually prone to civil war. Roberts could provide an inviting target for, say, Kris Kobach, the youthful Kansas secretary of state who has become the leading national voice of the anti-immigration right.

    Thad Cochran (Mississippi): This marks Cochran’s 40th year in Congress. He was elected to the House in 1972, then replaced James Eastland in the Senate in 1978. At the time, Cochran was a trailblazer, the first Republican since Reconstruction to win a statewide race in Mississippi. But the post-civil rights migration of southern white voters to the GOP is now complete, and today Cochran is one of many. If anything, he hasn’t kept pace, with a voting record that’s not quite as conservative as where his party is. A bigger problem, though, could be Cochran’s fondness for earmarks, a key marker of insider-ness in today’s GOP. Cochran might be higher on this list if it weren’t for his weak fundraising and noncommittal answers about running again – strong hints that he’ll end up calling it a career at 77 years old.

    Susan Collins (Maine): Collins’ voting record places her decidedly to the left of her GOP colleagues and Maine was home to one of the Tea Party’s signature 2010 triumphs – Paul LePage’s out-of-nowhere gubernatorial primary win (which was followed up by a narrow November victory). Collins, who was first elected in 1996, could be vulnerable if a challenger emerges, but it’s not clear one will – just consider the failure of the grassroots to mobilize against Olympia Snowe before Snowe’s unexpected retirement announcement earlier this year. Plus, Maine loves independents – it’s elected two of them governor since the 1970s, nearly anointed a third in 2010, and is on its way to sending one (Angus King) to the Senate this year. Collins may have the same insurance policy that was always there for Snowe: If things get too rough in her own party, the option of an independent bid will be there.

    Obviously, this is a preliminary and speculative list. Some of these Republicans may end up coasting in 2014, and others who aren’t mentioned could find themselves in unforeseen peril.

    What’s really worth watching is how the fear of a primary challenge weighs on all of their actions in the Senate going forward. How many of them will mimic Orrin Hatch – who was so spooked by the ’10 defeat of his fellow Utah Republican, Bob Bennett, that he reinvented himself as an abrasive, compromise-hating partisan warrior? Hatch’s primary is in six weeks – and he’s expected to survive.

  5. Ericdierker profile image44
    Ericdierkerposted 6 years ago

    I call bull----, My country is not divided you claim it to garner votes and contributions. We are one. Most of us will vote not against but for. Unlike donors, we will look for who has solutions. Not who will block others' goals.
    You push it to the extreme so that you can garner support. I challenge you to speak moderately and garner support.

    1. mio cid profile image59
      mio cidposted 6 years agoin reply to this

      I am 100 % in favor of moderation.I believe moderation is the ideal goal in most things in life and politics is no exception but I am just as strongly opposed to the right wing extremist loons that have hijacked the republican party.

  6. Ericdierker profile image44
    Ericdierkerposted 6 years ago

    Cool Mio Cid,  You want to attack fanaticism with fanaticism. Good for you. You are the base of humam support for out current politically construct. Personally I do not care for it.

  7. kathleenkat profile image80
    kathleenkatposted 6 years ago

    I don't see why it would be a problem to show your ID to vote. Yeah, I know not everyone has IDs, but it's not like its that hard to get one. The hardest part is waiting in line; it doesn't even cost that much, in my experience, to get an ID card. Like, $20. I'm sure if they were hurting financially, the fee could be waived.

    Of course, that poses the problem with absentee voting. If I remember (been a while since I registered to vote) getting an absentee ballot is a little bit of a process; need your social security number, and address. Of course, someone could be pretending to be you, but it would get sent to you at your registered address anyway...

    1. Credence2 profile image81
      Credence2posted 6 years agoin reply to this

      Well, Kathleen I have always wondered why ot focus he idea of voter integrity on the absentee pballot process, why is it overwhelming the GOP fetish and why have they not brought any attention to the absentee balloting process that by its very nature is much more supceptible to fraud?

      1. kathleenkat profile image80
        kathleenkatposted 6 years agoin reply to this

        I do not know the answer to that question.

        With absentee, you get mailed your ballot. Like all mail, it is susceptible to interception. Know that the ballots get sent to you, and only you, as your mailing address registered to you. However, you are right, it is easier to fraud. Perhaps they could require the SSN and birthday to be printed by the voter on the ballot, as well?

        1. Credence2 profile image81
          Credence2posted 6 years agoin reply to this

          That is why I have accused the GOP of this crusade being politcally motivated, If voter integrity were the issue would we not pursue all possible avenues of fraud, especially those that are more prone like absentee ballots?  My theory is that the GOP left the absentees alone because the 'problem constituency', those that can be relied on to vote against them consistently, who they intended to suppress from the ballot were not using absentee ballots. Also absentee ballots are use by military and those are generally GOP supporters. It all seems pretty transparent to me.

          This is the problem I have with this issue and the people that support the voter ID concept, it is hypocritical and reeks of partisanism and thereby un acceptable.

          No one is being unreasonable here, can't you see whats going on?

          1. kathleenkat profile image80
            kathleenkatposted 6 years agoin reply to this

            Yes, I can see what's going on. Most things being spat out through the media at this time are politically motivated (it IS election season, after all).

            I also don't think requiring ID would take away rights from people.

    2. tirelesstraveler profile image76
      tirelesstravelerposted 6 years agoin reply to this

      Getting a social security number is not hard. If you know the date of birth you can get a persons #.

      1. jandee profile image64
        jandeeposted 5 years agoin reply to this

        Don't they have passports ?

        1. profile image0
          Brenda Durhamposted 5 years agoin reply to this

          Any citizen has access to some valid form of I.D.

          This thread bashed Republicans,  but since that time, it's been mostly Obama supporters who've been caught committing voter fraud.
          That's the problem;  they do that carp and by the time they get caught it's already too late to correct the votes.

    3. jandee profile image64
      jandeeposted 5 years agoin reply to this

      Don't you have passports ?

 
working

This website uses cookies

As a user in the EEA, your approval is needed on a few things. To provide a better website experience, hubpages.com uses cookies (and other similar technologies) and may collect, process, and share personal data. Please choose which areas of our service you consent to our doing so.

For more information on managing or withdrawing consents and how we handle data, visit our Privacy Policy at: https://hubpages.com/privacy-policy#gdpr

Show Details
Necessary
HubPages Device IDThis is used to identify particular browsers or devices when the access the service, and is used for security reasons.
LoginThis is necessary to sign in to the HubPages Service.
Google RecaptchaThis is used to prevent bots and spam. (Privacy Policy)
AkismetThis is used to detect comment spam. (Privacy Policy)
HubPages Google AnalyticsThis is used to provide data on traffic to our website, all personally identifyable data is anonymized. (Privacy Policy)
HubPages Traffic PixelThis is used to collect data on traffic to articles and other pages on our site. Unless you are signed in to a HubPages account, all personally identifiable information is anonymized.
Amazon Web ServicesThis is a cloud services platform that we used to host our service. (Privacy Policy)
CloudflareThis is a cloud CDN service that we use to efficiently deliver files required for our service to operate such as javascript, cascading style sheets, images, and videos. (Privacy Policy)
Google Hosted LibrariesJavascript software libraries such as jQuery are loaded at endpoints on the googleapis.com or gstatic.com domains, for performance and efficiency reasons. (Privacy Policy)
Features
Google Custom SearchThis is feature allows you to search the site. (Privacy Policy)
Google MapsSome articles have Google Maps embedded in them. (Privacy Policy)
Google ChartsThis is used to display charts and graphs on articles and the author center. (Privacy Policy)
Google AdSense Host APIThis service allows you to sign up for or associate a Google AdSense account with HubPages, so that you can earn money from ads on your articles. No data is shared unless you engage with this feature. (Privacy Policy)
Google YouTubeSome articles have YouTube videos embedded in them. (Privacy Policy)
VimeoSome articles have Vimeo videos embedded in them. (Privacy Policy)
PaypalThis is used for a registered author who enrolls in the HubPages Earnings program and requests to be paid via PayPal. No data is shared with Paypal unless you engage with this feature. (Privacy Policy)
Facebook LoginYou can use this to streamline signing up for, or signing in to your Hubpages account. No data is shared with Facebook unless you engage with this feature. (Privacy Policy)
MavenThis supports the Maven widget and search functionality. (Privacy Policy)
Marketing
Google AdSenseThis is an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
Google DoubleClickGoogle provides ad serving technology and runs an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
Index ExchangeThis is an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
SovrnThis is an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
Facebook AdsThis is an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
Amazon Unified Ad MarketplaceThis is an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
AppNexusThis is an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
OpenxThis is an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
Rubicon ProjectThis is an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
TripleLiftThis is an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
Say MediaWe partner with Say Media to deliver ad campaigns on our sites. (Privacy Policy)
Remarketing PixelsWe may use remarketing pixels from advertising networks such as Google AdWords, Bing Ads, and Facebook in order to advertise the HubPages Service to people that have visited our sites.
Conversion Tracking PixelsWe may use conversion tracking pixels from advertising networks such as Google AdWords, Bing Ads, and Facebook in order to identify when an advertisement has successfully resulted in the desired action, such as signing up for the HubPages Service or publishing an article on the HubPages Service.
Statistics
Author Google AnalyticsThis is used to provide traffic data and reports to the authors of articles on the HubPages Service. (Privacy Policy)
ComscoreComScore is a media measurement and analytics company providing marketing data and analytics to enterprises, media and advertising agencies, and publishers. Non-consent will result in ComScore only processing obfuscated personal data. (Privacy Policy)
Amazon Tracking PixelSome articles display amazon products as part of the Amazon Affiliate program, this pixel provides traffic statistics for those products (Privacy Policy)