It Takes a Long Time to Prove Vote Fraud

One of the problems with proving vote fraud is that it often takes years to come to light.  It has been proven a multitude of ways in a multitude of places, as recently as last year from conservative blogs to the Washington Post, that Obamacare was passed on the back of vote fraud in the 2008 Minnesota Senate Election.  

Yet, it's not often that years after the fact the literal physical proof of the fraud comes available to the public, as it did recently in North Carolina.

Lost for decades, the wooden box with an iron hinged lid sits safely beside a Bible on the coffee table of R.L. Clark's home.  Inside are remnants of a well-oiled political machine that ruled Madison County half a century ago. ...

The box holds ballots from Madison's 1964 primary election with X's penciled beside the notorious name of Zeno Ponder, the county's longtime Democratic kingpin.

On election night, the first results showed that Ponder had carried his home county with 5,269 votes.

Turns out, there weren't that many registered voters eligible to cast ballots in Madison County's precincts, and the rigged results were thrown out by the state Board of Elections.

Ponder and his brother, the sheriff, ran a ruthless machine mixed with violence in North Carolina until the 1980s when the FBI finally got involved.  For those who think this sort of thing is ancient history you need to look no further than recent events by a similar machine in Kentucky


Vote Fraud is alive and real today, even if it takes years to prove it.