Voter Posts Video Showing Machine Switching from GOP to Democrats, As Fraud Reports Mount Nationwide

by Jason DeWitt | Top Right News

Even if the national media is avoiding reporting on the midterm elections like the plague, most Americans seem prepared to punish Barack Obama and Democrats at the polls one week from today.

But Democrats may have a magic bullet to prevent disaster and save the Senate for Obama and Harry Reid: outright fraud.

That Democrats engage in massive fraud at the polls is nothing new. Back in 2011, in his epic piece “Stealing the Election of 2012,” Roger Hedgecock detailed how Democrats engaged in massive fraudulent registrations of illegal aliens, felons and the dead in California and elsewhere, while fighting Voter ID laws tooth and nail.

Last week, the Washington Post released a shocking study showing that the illegal votes of non-citizens handed North Carolina to Barack Obama in 2012, and perhaps other states, and gave him the 60 votes to push through ObamaCare through the fraudulent election of Sen, Al Franken in 2o08.

Last week GOP Illinois State Rep. Jim Moynihan said he tried to vote for himself and other Republicans and the electronic voting machine switched his votes to Democrats. Officials blamed a “very rare calibration error,” and some Democrats actually accused him or lying or exxagerating his claims.

With those doubts in mind, another voter in Moline, Illinois early-voted yesterday in the Moline Public Library, and remarkably found the same, “very rare” error when he too tried to vote for Republicans. But this time, he had his camera phone rolling, and sent us his video.

He posted it to YouTube, where it is not yet viral but we expect it may be quite soon.

Also breaking today comes news of similar, oh-so-“rare” “errors” in machines in Maryland. By remarkable coincidence once again, this “error” once again seems to be only changing Republican votes to Democrats:

“When I first selected my candidate on the electronic machine, it would not put the ‘x’ on the candidate I chose — a Republican — but it would put the ‘x’ on the Democrat candidate above it,” reported Donna Hamilton.

“This happened multiple times with multiple selections. Every time my choice flipped from Republican to Democrat. Sometimes it required four or five tries to get the ‘x’ to stay on my real selection,” the Frederick, Md., resident said Thursday.

Queen Anne County Sheriff Gary Hofmann said he encountered the problem, too.

The Democrats will pull out all the stops to keep the Senate in Reid and Obama’s hands. If you suspect fraud, report it. If you don’t trust your machines, ask for a paper ballot. And by all means, PLEASE VOTE next Tuesday, and send a clear message to Obama, Reid and the Corruptocrats.

Guess How Many Bills the Senate Has Actually Voted on This Year


Jul. 14, 2014 2:01pm Pete Kasperowicz

An analysis of votes held this year shows the Senate is doing very little legislative work, and on average is holding a major vote on a bill every nine days.

It also shows that Senate Democratic leaders don’t get anywhere on legislation when they choose to ignore their Republican colleagues, something they do often by insisting that no amendments can be considered.

Senate Harry Reid John Boehner votes
Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid of Nev., has presided over a Senate that has had votes on just 21 bills, a third of which ended in failure. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh)
Aside from the several resolutions and less-critical bills that the Senate passes by unanimous consent at the end of the day, the Senate has held roll call votes to advance or pass legislation just 21 times in 27 weeks — less than one a week. And a full one-third of those votes have failed amid GOP complaints that they have no input into the process.

Of the 14 votes that succeeded, most were on major “must pass” bills on issues that required House-Senate coordination — like the budget and spending deals and the so-called Medicare “doc fix” — or on issues that generated easy bipartisan cooperation, like eliminating a cut to cost-of-living adjustments for U.S. soldiers.

Most of those 14 bills originated in the House, or at least were the product of significant House-Senate cooperation.

The Senate has managed to pass just a handful of bills under its own power. In March, senators managed to pass two Senate-origin bills on child care and sexual assault in the military, but those were non-controversial and the House has not acted on them yet.

It also passed a bill in June to reform the Department of Veterans Affairs that represents compromise between Senate Republicans and Democrats. But even this bill is now the subject of House-Senate negotiations that will likely see the House insist on changes.

Aside from those 14 bills, the Senate has adopted a seemingly backward strategy of seeking less input from Republicans the more controversial the issues get. The seven other votes were on bills that have so far failed, in large part because Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid (D-Nev.) has told Republicans he will not allow any amendment votes.

In January and February, the Senate failed to advance legislation extending federal unemployment benefits, amid GOP complaints that no amendments were being allowed. In April, the Senate couldn’t move on a bill to boost the minimum wage, an idea Republicans opposed over fears that it would reduce job availability for lower-income Americans.

In May, Democrats again refused to allow amendments to an energy bill and a tax bill, which killed those proposals. Republicans in June opposed a bill letting students refinance student loans, paid for with a tax hike.

And earlier this month, Democrats again refused to allow amendments to a non-controversial sportsmen rights bill, which killed that bill.

Many have tagged the 113th Congress as the least-productive in history. Congress has passed the fewest number of bills into law in decades, a fact that some blame on the Republican House.

Last year’s statistics showed just how slow Congress, and in particular the Senate, has become at passing legislation. President Obama signed about 60 bills into law — a record low — and most of those bills originated in the House. Until the last few years, Congress had been able to send more than a 100 and sometimes more than 200 bills to the White House.

While Democrats are blaming the House for the slowdown, Republicans have charged that the problem lies with the Senate, where Reid is letting Democrats avoid tough votes on controversial issues in order to help their re-election prospects. That Democratic posture has led to several legislative dead ends in the Senate, and many wasted weeks in which no significant action is seen on any legislation.

And while legislative production has dropped in the House, it still manages to pass dozens of bills each year, most of which go ignored in the Senate.

House Speaker John Boehner (R-Ohio) has argued for months that the House has passed more than 30 jobs bills that have been forgotten in the Senate. Just this month, the Senate finally got around to passing one of them, the SKILLS Act, which will revamp federal jobs training programs.

Republicans have openly criticized Reid for his opposition to even considering many other House-passed bills, in combination with his apparent need to avoid votes that could hurt Democrats in the mid-term elections.

“The reason the Majority Leader will not allow amendments is because he wants to protect his members from actually being held accountable by the voters of the United States of America,” Sen. Jeff Sessions (R-Ala.) said on the Senate floor last month. “It’s demeaning this Senate, and he demeans the loyal opposition who are doing the only thing they have as a tool, which is refuse to move forward with a bill if the Majority Leader is going to use parliamentary maneuvers to block anybody’s amendment.”



On May 15, Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid (D-NV) announced the Senate Judiciary Committee will hold a hearing on June 3 on amending the U.S. Constitution to limit political speech. If ultimately adopted, it would mark the first time in American history that a constitutional amendment rescinded a freedom listed as among the fundamental rights of the American people.
The proposed amendment was introduced by Sen. Tom Udall (D-CO) as S.J.R. 19 and if ratified would become the Twenty-Eighth Amendment. It provides in part that “Congress shall have power to regulate the raising and spending of money and in-kind equivalents with respect [to] the Federal elections … [and] State elections.”
The proposed amendment includes a provision that “Nothing in this article shall be construed to grant Congress the power to abridge the freedom of the press.” So Breitbart News, The New York Times, and the mainstream media would be able to say whatever they want, but citizens and citizen groups such as the National Rifle Association could not.
The American people have amended the Constitution 27 times in the nation’s history. Ten of those happened in a single package when the states ratified the Bill of Rights, and another three occurred between 1865 and 1870 following the Civil War, forbidding slavery and racial discrimination.
Reid usually opposes amending the Constitution. In 2011, Reid voted against S.J.R. 10, a proposed constitutional amendment by Sens. Orrin Hatch and Mike Lee (R-UT) that would require the federal government to balance the federal budget. In 2004 Reid voted against S.J.R. 40 that would have protected marriage as the union of one man and one woman, which would not include same-sex partners or polygamous marriages of three or more people.
Only one amendment has modified a previous amendment. The Eighteenth Amendment was ratified in 1919 and empowered Congress to forbid alcohol nationwide. Then the Twenty-First Amendment was ratified in 1933 to repeal the Eighteenth Amendment and allow alcohol to flow once again.
But the right of Americans to fully engage in political speech is guaranteed by the Free Speech Clause of the First Amendment. If S.J.R. 19 becomes part of the Constitution, it would be the first instance in which a right secured by a constitutional amendment was later scaled back.
Sen. Chuck Schumer (D-NY) promises that the full Senate will vote on the measure later this year.

Obama Pushes Senate Dems to Change Filibuster Rules (Again)

Obama Pushes Senate Dems to Change Filibuster Rules (Again)

In a speech given to fellow Democrats, President Obama announced his support for Senate Democrats to renew efforts to change Senate rules to stifle the ability of Republicans to counter Democrat efforts.

While in New York and blocking off a significant portion of Park Avenue for his own personal use, President Obama addressed a fundraiser for the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee (DSCC) and expressed a need for Senate Democrats to change “how a filibuster works,” a reference to his continued support for the so-called “nuclear option” that would greatly diminish the power of dissent in the Senate.

Democrat Senate leaders are considering talking filibusters, which would require senators to be on the Senate floor around the clock if cloture for a vote is not invoked.

Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid took steps last year to counter what he called Republican obstructionism in the Senate by changing the filibuster rules to remove the 60-vote threshold for overcoming a filibuster on nominations.

Of course, such steps have been seen in the past as being an example of tyranny of the majority- an effort to quell legitimate dissent in our legislative body.

Speaking on Wednesday night to the DSCC, President Obama pushed his radical agenda as a counter to Republican strategies in the 2014 midterm elections:
“So my main message is one of hope. We’ve got all the ingredients to make this the American Century, just like the last one. To achieve it, though, we’ve got to make sure our political system works better. And, yes, there are all kinds of reforms that we need to do, from campaign finance to how a filibuster works, to going after Republicans hard when their main political agenda when it comes to — or main election strategy is preventing people from voting — we’ve got to push back on all that stuff. But ultimately, there are enough voters out there to deliver if we can turn them out.
And that’s what the DSCC is all about. That’s their priority. That’s my priority. And I hope it becomes yours as well. Thanks.”
Rather than focus on substantive issues affecting Americans, Democrats have largely focused their efforts on criticizing Republicans for soliciting large campaign donations (despite indulging in such practices themselves) and accusing Republicans of voter disenfranchisement for pushing for Voter ID laws which would crack down on voter fraud- a key component, many argue, for Democrat victory at the polls.