A new report is raising concerns in the state of Florida one year before the 2020 elections. The shocking report shows that Palm Beach County, Florida has AT LEAST 24,000 instances of “voter irregularities” which means that there are deceased voters, double voters, and double registrations. They also found cases of illegal aliens registering to vote!
Every state has plenty of time to purge voter lists before the 2020 election. Citizens should demand it! If there are 24k illegal voters in one Florida county then there must be millions in the entire state!
The Washington Free Beacon reports that the Public Interest Legal Foundation (PILF), a group that litigates to protect election integrity, discovered double voting by the same registrants, double registrants across state lines, deceased voters on rolls, and apparent noncitizens previously registered to vote in Palm Beach County following a three-month investigation involving office visits, records inspections, and voter roll audits.
Remember that Palm Beach County faced criticism as recently as the 2018 midterm elections when it could not finish three state-mandated recounts by the deadlines. As a result, the county supervisor was ousted from her position and there was the implementation of a $15 million voting overhaul.
“Concerns ranged from apparent clerical errors memorialized in voter records to evidence of dead and double voting,” PILF’s report states. “Seemingly unlawful claims of business and government addresses were also found used as residential ones. Some individuals (unwillingly or otherwise) even demonstrated an ability to register multiple times under the same name, address, and date of birth thanks to human or computer system errors between the county elections office and Florida Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles personnel.
The group ultimately discovered 225 instances of double voting by the same registrant in 2016 and/or 2018; 20,479 double registrations across state lines; 68 uses of nonresidential addresses as county residences; 2,203 deceased voters on the voter roll; 139 instances of records of deceased voters casting ballots; 413 names appearing more than once on the county’s voter roll; and 68 apparent noncitizens previously registered to vote for a total average length of seven years.