The hypocritical liberal asks users for ID to create an Apple Card or Apple Cash account, but opposes the same verification for voting

Source: Kelen McBreen

In an interview with the New York Times published Monday, Apple CEO Tim Cook revealed he’d love to see Americans using their iPhones to vote in future political elections.

“I would dream of that, because I think that’s where we live,” Cook told the Times. “We do our banking on phones. We have our health data on phones. We have more information on a phone about us than is in our houses. And so why not?”

Discussing the current US voting system, Cook said, “It’s pretty arcane. I think we’re probably all having the wrong conversation on voting rights. We should be talking about using technology.”

After accusations of voter fraud, ballot tampering, last-minute voting law changes and a slew of other election-related allegations during the 2020 election, a change is certainly needed.

However, using hackable technology controlled by the liberal elite would probably not bolster voter confidence in America’s election integrity.

The suggestion by Cook also comes as the Apple CEO joins other major corporations in criticizing the state of Georgia for requiring a photo ID to vote.

“The right to vote is fundamental in a democracy,” Cook told to Axios. last week. “American history is the story of expanding the right to vote to all citizens, and Black people, in particular, have had to march, struggle and even give their lives for more than a century to defend that right.”

“Apple believes that, thanks in part to the power of technology, it ought to be easier than ever for every eligible citizen to exercise their right to vote,” he continued. “We support efforts to ensure that our democracy’s future is more hopeful and inclusive than its past.”

However, Cook’s attempted virtue signal fell flat after internet users pointed out Apple customers are required to present a photo ID to apply for an Apple Card or for Apple cash.

The company was also the first to introduce an AI-powered facial ID used to open the user’s iPhone.

Ironically, many of the major corporations who publicly denounced Georgia’s new voter laws require photo identification themselves.