Why GOP Doesn’t Contest Massive Democrat Voter Fraud
In case you are wondering why Republicans never call Democrats on the flagrant voter fraud that appears to worsen with each presidential election, this could be one reason:
In 1982, the Republican National Committee (“RNC”) and the Democratic National Committee (“DNC”) entered into a consent decree (the “Decree” or “Consent Decree”), which is national in scope, limiting the RNC’s ability to engage or assist in voter fraud prevention unless the RNC obtains the court’s approval in advance.
Section (e) of the decree clearly sets PC race privilege politics above the principle of one man, one vote. The RNC agreed to
refrain from undertaking any ballot security activities in polling places or election districts where the racial or ethnic composition of such districts is a factor in the decision to conduct, or the actual conduct of, such activities there and where a purpose or significant effect of such activities is to deter qualified voters from voting; and the conduct of such activities disproportionately in or directed toward districts that have a substantial proportion of racial or ethnic populations shall be considered relevant evidence of the existence of such a factor and purpose.
To translate into English, this means that fair elections shall be conducted only in districts without a substantial nonwhite population. This is why there were multiple districts in Cleveland and Philadelphia where not a single vote was recorded for Mitt Romney. In racially correct Democrat strongholds where whites have been largely displaced, our liberal rulers don’t even have to pretend that the results aren’t rigged.
We have abandoned our democratic republic in favor of a race-based banana republic.
On a tip from Steve A. Cross-posted at Moonbattery.
At one of the last poll watcher training sessions held by the King Street Patriots on November 1, Assistant Harris
Of course, the final poll will be cast next Tuesday (Washington Post) Republicans entered the final week of the midterm