Arkansas Voter Fraud

Voter Fraud is Legendary in Arkansas
 
Why did Arkansas Republican Governor Asa Hutchinson oppose the Presidential Advisory Commission on Election Integrity?
 
President Donald Trump ended up disbanding the voter fraud commission citing states’ lack of cooperation. “Despite substantial evidence of voter fraud, many states have refused to provide the Presidential Advisory Commission on Election Integrity with basic information relevant to its inquiry,” the president said in a statement. “Rather than engage in endless legal battles at taxpayer expense, today I signed an executive order to dissolve the Commission, and have asked the Department of Homeland Security to review these issues and determine next courses of action.”
 
Time and again, studies and analyses point to one incontrovertible conclusion: that voter fraud is a real and pressing issue that deserves serious solutions, and The Heritage Foundation has the evidence to prove it. Heritage documented 1,071 instances of voter fraud spanning 47 states, including 938 criminal convictions.
 
Many cases involve organized mass registering of ineligible people including deceased voters.
 
A Pew study concluded that 1.8 million voters remained on the rolls after their passing. That report proved our election system has grave vulnerabilities and lacks integrity.
 
Few states have adequate policies and procedures in place to detect and deter fraud and prosecutors seldom prioritize these cases.
 
The mainstream media are all calling the President’s efforts controversial. Of course, the Democrats are confederated with the New York Times, Washington Post, CNN, MSNBC, PBS, ABC, CBS, NBC and Hollywood to fight our Republican President.
 
Election fraud in Arkansas is legendary. There is even a book about it written by a Trial Lawyer.
 
“Waiting for the Cemetery Vote” begins with an overview chapter of Arkansas election fraud since the nineteenth century and then moves on to more specific examples of fraudulent activities over a dozen or so years that coincide with the onset of the modern progressive era in Arkansas. Author Tom Glaze, who was a trial lawyer battling election fraud during this time, is the ideal chronicler for this topic, bringing a memoirist’s intimate insight together with a wealth of historical knowledge.
 
Glaze describes the manipulation of absentee ballots and poll-tax receipts; votes cast by the dead, children, and animals; forgeries of ballots from nursing homes; and threats to body or livelihood made to anyone who would dare question these activities or monitor elections. Deceptive practices used to control election results were disturbingly brazen in the gubernatorial elections in the 1960s and were especially egregious in Conway and Searcy Counties in the 1970s and in special elections for the state senate in Faulkner, Conway, and Van Buren Counties.
 
A clean-election movement began in the early 1970s, led not by party or political leaders but by individual citizens. These vigilant and courageous Arkansans undertook to do what their public institutions persistently failed to: insure that elections for public office were honest and that the will of the people was scrupulously obliged. Prominent and colorful among these groups was a small band of women in Conway County who dubbed themselves the “Snoop Sisters” and took on the long-established corrupt machine of Sheriff Marlin Hawkins.
 
In 1950, when Hawkins won the Democratic nomination for sheriff by 218 votes, his opponent, Sheriff Elmer Thomas, charged Hawkins with fraud in the applications for absentee ballots. Hawkins had dominated the absentee return, 253 to 49. When his petition to contest the election was overruled, Thomas ran against Hawkins as an independent candidate in the general election, only to lose again. Hawkins began the first of twenty-eight years as the Conway County sheriff and collector.
 
It is understandable why Democrats fiercely defend a corrupt election system that benefits them but why would the Arkansas Republican Governor, a regular commentator on MSNBC, oppose election reform?
 
Maybe you can figure it out but as long as the sitting Governor turns a blind eye to election fraud, Arkansas will continue to operate like a third world country.
 
Finally, a non-politician has said enough is enough and will be on the Republican Primary ballot as a candidate for Governor of Arkansas.
 
This probably will be the last chance to lift Arkansas from the bottom of the pile in my lifetime. I have endorsed Jan Morgan and have donated to her campaign. If you love Arkansas and feel betrayed because healthcare insurance is out of reach for working families and taxing and spending is spiraling out of control, maybe you will join this fifth generation Arkansan by supporting Jan.
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