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New Hampshire Election Auditors Find Ballot “Fold” Issue


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President Trump told everyone to look into the massive voter fraud in New Hampshire.

And it’s a good thing He did!

The New Hampshire Auditors are unveiling election irregularities left and right.

Now, they are telling the public that ballot “fold” issues are to blame for the voting discrepancies. 

It turns out a Democrat candidate, Kristi St. Lauren, requested the recount since she lost the 2020 election by 24 votes.

What did the recount end up showing?

Not only were the numbers off, but they revealed that St. Lauren didn’t lose by 24 votes.

St. Lauren lost 99 votes, while the Republicans received an ADDITIONAL 300 votes.

Apparently, when the fold goes through St. Lauren’s name, the machine interprets the fold as a vote.

But as you could hear an auditor in the video above: “We don’t know 100% if the machine counted this ballot or not.”

In the video below from Twitter, an Auditor claims that the ballots come folded from the printer.

Allegedly, the DMV donated the machine to fold the ballots! 

Why would the DMV donate a machine to do the folding?

Could it be to sway votes a certain way?

Here is one way the fold favors Democrats: If a voter voted for 4 Republicans and the fold picked up St. Lauren as the 5th vote, then all the votes would be discarded since only 4 are allowed.

Doesn’t it seem like this fold effect would be an easy way for Democrats to snake in and steal more votes?

Another time the fold favors Democrats is when a race is undervoted, the fold automatically counts as a vote for St. Lauren.

In this case, the fold yet again favors the Democrat candidate.

Was someone maliciously folding the scoreline?

Or is this a small-scale glitch?

CNN has been in a panic, saying that President Trump and his allies are pushing lies about the Windham election outcome:

The discrepancy came in a race for the state legislature in which the top-four finishing candidates would win seats. All four Republican candidates won, but Democrat Kristi St. Laurent finished in fifth by just 24 votes and requested a recount.

That recount, conducted in mid-November, revealed an alarming result: The four Republicans should have each had about 300 more votes, and St. Laurent should have received 99 less votes.

In a statement following the recount, the town of Windham said that what happened “is not obvious.” It said its vote-counting machines have been in use since the mid-1990s and were last updated in 2010.

“There is a significant human element in conducting New Hampshire elections, and a simple human error impacting the count one way or the other cannot be ruled out. However, jumping to conclusions of what caused the disparity at this point is mere speculation and conjecture,” the town said at the time.

Lawmakers passed and Republican Gov. Chris Sununu signed a measure in April authorizing the audit of Windham’s results. At the time, Sununu insisted that it was an isolated, local incident in a state with a safe elections system.

“New Hampshire elections are safe, secure, and reliable,” Sununu said then. “Out of the hundreds of thousands of ballots cast this last year, we saw only very minor, isolated issues — which is proof our system works. This bill will help us audit an isolated incident in Windham and keep the integrity of our system intact.”

The clash at the May 3 town selectmen meeting was over who would be selected to conduct the audit.

Town officials had decided to choose Mark Lindeman, the co-director of Verified Voting with deep expertise in election auditing.

But right-wing, pro-Trump websites, including Gateway Pundit, highlighted a letter Lindeman had signed opposing the Arizona Senate’s audit of Maricopa County’s results. The letter referred to the audit as having “little value other than to stoke conspiracy theories and partisan gamesmanship — or worse.”

Hundreds of Trump supporters packed the meeting to demand that the town select Jovan Hutton Pulitzer, a consultant in the Maricopa County audit who claims to have invented technology that can detect fraudulent ballots.

One board member, Bruce Breton, advocated for Pulitzer’s selection, but was outvoted 3-1 by other selectmen and the town moved forward with Lindeman.

“Anyone who’s coming into this looking for fraud and expecting fraud and arguing that parts of the process are inherently fraudulent is already setting themselves up such that they are looking for an end result,” Windham selectman Ross McLeod said at the meeting.

After the audit started, Ken Eyring, a local conservative activist and one of the audit’s most vocal proponents, complained that livestreamed cameras observing the audit have not been on 24 hours a day and are too far away from the action.

“We’re talking about the first-in-the-nation status. We’re talking about the integrity of our votes, OK? This is the largest unexplained discrepancy in the history of our state,” Eyring told a local reporter in an interview he posted on social media. “It’s been turned into a sham at this point.”

New Hampshire’s Republican-led state legislature has advanced bills aimed at restricting voting rights — making same-day registration and absentee voting more difficult and targeting college students’ ability to use their school IDs to vote.

State lawmakers are also weighing legislation that would effectively establish two separate elections systems in New Hampshire — one for federal races, and one for state and local races — if Congress ultimately enacts the “For the People Act,” a sweeping voting access bill backed by Democrats that has passed the House but currently has no path forward in the evenly-divided Senate. The state would keep its current rules in place for everything but federal races under the proposal, which was the subject of a state House committee hearing Wednesday.

 

But the voting proposals in New Hampshire have not made the same national waves as restrictive voting bills in states like Georgia, Arizona and Texas — states with much closer 2020 results and more electoral votes at stake.

New Hampshire, while crucial in the presidential nominating process due to its status as the first-in-the-nation primary state, was not a major prize in the 2020 general election: Biden won the state’s four electoral votes by 7 percentage points, drawing nearly 60,000 more votes than Trump in a state where about 800,000 ballots were cast, on his way to a 306-to-232 electoral vote victory.

The errors in Windham, though, were vexing — and Trump supporters were seizing on the discrepancies there to call the entire state’s results into question.

It seems like the audit work in Windham, and the rest of the country, is just getting started.

From darkness to light, the truth will be revealed.

And there’s no turning back.

 



 

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