The evidence of fraud, particularly in the deciding state of Ohio, is overwhelming.
A very underreported fact of the 2004 election was that Bush and Kerry were actually brothers in the most elite secret society in America, Yale’s Skull & Bones. Skull & Bones members pledge lifelong allegiance to each other, and make an oath to the brotherhood that is supposed to come before any other oath taken later in life. How about the presidential oath of office?
2004: Bush wins Ohio (and thus the entire election) by 118,601 votes
Walton O’Dell, the CEO of Diebold, the makers of electronic voting machines, says before the 2004 election, “I am committed to helping Ohio deliver its electoral votes to the president next year.” O’Dell is also active in the Bush campaign. 4
There are huge discrepancies between exit polls and actual election results—beyond the margins of error and all in the favor of Bush. Statistician Steven Freeman of The University of Pennsylvania finds that the odds of such a statistical anomaly is 250 million to 1. These anomalies only occur in states with electronic or otherwise unverifiable voting systems. 3 See Exit Poll Graphs
“a wide discrepancy between the availability of voting machines in more minority, Democratic and urban areas as compared to more Republican, suburban and exurban areas.”
Ohio Secratary of State Blackwell ordered county boards of elections to reject all Ohio voter-registration forms not “printed on white, uncoated paper of not less than 80 lb. text weight.” Under public pressure he reversed the order three weeks later, by which time unknown numbers of Ohioans had been disenfranchised.
Reporters were to be barred from the polls and media representatives conducting exit polls were to remain 100 feet away from the polls.
Internatianal observers in Ohio were prevented from watching the opening of the polling places, the counting of the ballots, and, in some cases, the election itself.
Ohio, like the nation, was the site of numerous statistical anomalies—so many that the number is itself statistically anomalous, since every single one of them took votes from Kerry.
In Franklin County, Bush received nearly 4,000 extra votes from one computer, and, in Miami County, just over 13,000 votes appeared in Bush’s column after all precincts had reported. In Perry County the number of Bush votes somehow exceeded the number of registered voters, leading to voter turnout rates as high as 124 percent.
In Franklin County, a worker at a Holiday Inn observed a team of 25 people who called themselves the “Texas Strike Force” using payphones to make intimidating calls to likely voters, targeting people recently in the prison system. Voters were told, falsely, that their polling place had changed; the news was conveyed by phone calls, “door-hangers,” and even party workers going door to door. There were phone calls and fake “voter bulletins” instructing Democrats that they were not to cast their votes until Wednesday, November 3, the day after Election Day.