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More voter fraud was just confirmed in California!
According to a new report from KTLA Channel 5, up to 1,500 people may have been part of a “processing error” . Or what you and I would call voter fraud.
And you can bet if they’re admitting to 1,500, the real number is probably much, much higher.
Don’t forget, California is the state that allegedly gave Hillary Clinton her “popular vote” win.
But how many of those votes were legitimate?
Or from LEGAL American citizens?
We’ve been saying it here for a long time but we’ll say it one more time: we believe that if we eliminate voter fraud from the 2020 election, Trump will win California!
Here are more details on the newly-discovered voter fraud, from KTLA5:
At least one non-citizen and perhaps many more were improperly registered to vote in California by the Department of Motor Vehicles, prompting the secretary of state to demand a new investigation of the embattled agency Monday.
The DMV said about 1,500 people may have been incorrectly registered between April 23 and Sept. 25 because of a "processing error." That includes legal residents who are not citizens, although the DMV says none of the people mistakenly registered are people living in the country illegally.
One Canadian national who's lived in the U.S. 31 years told the Los Angeles Times that he knew it was a mistake when he was told he was newly registered to vote.
“When I saw that card, I just threw it out,” Randall Marquis said. “I know I’m not going to vote. I’m not allowed to vote, it’s stupid that I should be registered to vote.”
Incorrect registrations will be canceled by the secretary of state, DMV spokeswoman Jessica Gonzalez said.
DMV Director Jean Shiomoto and California Department of Technology Director Amy Tong notified the secretary of state about the problem in a Monday letter. It's the latest issue the department has reported with its new "motor voter" registration system. Last month, the department announced it may have botched about 23,000 voter registrations because of a separate error.
"I remain deeply frustrated and disappointed that persistent errors by the DMV and CDT have undermined public confidence," Secretary of State Alex Padilla wrote in a letter calling for an audit.