It’s always interesting, and extremely entertaining to witness liberal Democrats, like Hillary Clinton first admonish “candidate Trump” for implying he would perhaps not support the election results, and now joining forces with progressive Green Party “fruitcake” Jill Stein’s recount efforts.

It would seem that losing the presidential election can indeed change one’s attitude about voter fraud, although both loony Stein and hapless Hillary are actually looking in the wrong place, and that President-elect Trump’s Tweets are true, in that over a dozen states currently issue drivers licenses to illegal aliens, and currently only 7-states require “photo identification in order to cast a ballot.

Moreover the ultra liberal state of California has perhaps the largest population of illegal aliens in the nation with approximately 3-million residents and has issued to date approximately 80,000 drivers licenses, which can easily be used as a form of ID to both register and then to vote, in that the election laws in California are extremely “liberal” with little if any government oversight.

Furthermore California has had a history of voting malfeasance dating back to 1996 when a congressional race may have actually been stolen by non-citizen’s voting.

And although it may be difficult to prove Trump’s claim that he may have actually won the popular vote, there’s enough anecdotal evidence to suggest that he could have.


Just before the election Obama encouraged illegals to vote and said there was nothing that could be done to stop them:

In fact Gregg Philips, founder of VoteStand, a voter fraud reporting app, outlined a plausible scenario in that in a 2014 study, 2.2% of voters were non-citizens, combine that with the above referenced states that issue drivers licenses to illegal aliens, and the lax or no Voter ID laws within those progressive states, and with over 120-million votes counted, it’s easy to see that the 2.2% figure in 2014 can easily translate into 3-million non-citizen votes.


The potential for fraud isn’t in the actual total number of votes cast by individuals, but rather within those numbers of who is legally allowed to vote, and who is not.

CNN tried to twist and contort Trump's words but got served instead:

Trump put things to rest with this final Tweet on the matter:


Do you think Trump is correct about millions of fraudulent votes?

Let us know what you think in the comments below.

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