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Posted BY: Bert Peterson

According to Patrick Basham, there are such things as  “non-polling metrics” — things like  comparative party registrations, turnouts in the primary elections, social media followings, attendance at campaign rallies and other measures that had, prior to the 2020 presidential election, predicted the outcome of presidential elections with 100% accuracy.  In 2020, all these measures pointed to a Trump victory.  In attendance at campaign rallies, for example, Trump’s average attendance exceeded Biden’s by a average ratio of 343 to 1. And yet Biden won. 

There were other anomalies: “…Biden could win only one of the 19 battleground counties around the U.S., but he supposedly won all of the battleground states.”  And there were hundreds of affidavits charging malfeasance, and there were whistleblowers in Pennsylvania and Georgia.  There were audits in Arizona and Montana showing potential fraud.  And, most recently, there was True the Vote/Dinesh D’Souza’s documentary 2000 Mules, which, through cell-phone geo-tracking and surveillance videotapes, showed persons, often in the dead of night, apparently stuffing ballot drop boxes. 

None of these, at least so far, have been sufficient evidence for bring a charge of vote fraud against specific individuals.  But, the assurances of Democrats, major media and others notwithstanding, they certainly cast legitimate doubt on the integrity of the 2020 election.

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In the face of such grounds for doubt, do we, with regard to future elections, really need to prove that the 2020 election was in fact stolen?  In order to take remedial action, shouldn’t it be enough to prove that it (and others) could have been stolen? 

Indeed, should we even need to do that?  Shouldn’t we, simply as a matter of course, have the most secure system possible, so secure that doubts do not even arise?

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