of fraud in the 2000 Florida Presidential Election
The outcome of the 2000 U.S. Presidential
election was reduced to the outcome of a very close vote count in the state
of Florida - within hundreds of votes - between Republican George W. Bush
and Democrat Al Gore.
Is George W. Bush a legitimate winner
of the 2000 Presidential Election?
George Bush is the legitimate winner of
the 2000 Presidential Election. Learn how Al Gore and the Democrat Party
lawyers and officials tried to steal the 2000 Presidential election and
almost got away with it. Learn how the Democrat Party machine worked feverishly
to disenfranchise nearly 200,000 legal, legitimate Florida voters including
thousands of military personnel, while claiming that "every vote must be
counted" and that Bush and the Republicans were stealing the election.
Election fraud in seven Florida counties
may have provided more than 1,400 fraudulent
votes for Democrat presidential candidate Al Gore in the 2000 Presidential
election, reducing George Bush's vote lead to a mere 300 votes after the
second machine count. Furthermore, this fraud eliminates the possibility
of any accurate vote recounts.
After completion of the first machine vote
count, the Democrat Party officials knew that the election was close enough
to be stolen using their standard procedures, and they knew exactly how
many votes they needed to either add to Al Gore's count or subtract from
George Bush's count.
Votes could be added to Al Gore's count
by punching new holes (and dimples to be counted by hand) in "none of the
above" ballots that indicated no vote for any candidate for President.
Votes could be subtracted from George Bush's count by punching new holes
for Al Gore or any other candidate for President in ballots voted for George
Bush, thereby "spoiling" and invalidating those ballots.
A rudimentary statistical analysis indicates
that this discrepancy occurred between the first and second statewide machine
vote counts. Because the second vote count was a machine count, most of
this discrepancy probably involved modifying ballots by marking new votes
(i.e., punching new holes).
Therefore, the first machine count plus
the count of the overseas absentee ballots is the most accurate count,
and all of the later manual hand vote recounts will include this fraud,
plus any new fraud and inaccuracies that occurred after the second machine
count, and any fraud that occurred before the first machine count.
Those intent on committing election fraud
prefer ballot tampering
techniques rather than miscounting
techniques, because ballot tampering destroys the original evidence
while miscounting preserves the original evidence. Miscounting techniques
are used when ballot tampering and other techniques that have a permanent
affect and destroy evidence have failed to yield sufficient fraudulent
votes to steal the election.
The election fraud between the first and
second machine counts does not include the disqualification of large numbers
of overseas absentee ballots from military
personnel. Furthermore, it does not include the mishandling of ballots
and misinterpretation of ballots with no vote for president (i.e., none
of the above) as votes for Al Gore during the manual
Statistics can be used as a form of forensic
evidence. Statistics can be used both to determine if something unlikely
or practically impossible has occurred, and to describe the likelihood
of such an occurrence. In the O. J. Simpson murder trial, the murder trial
of the twentieth century, the prosecution used genetic test results and
statistics to describe the probability that blood found at the murder scene
would match someone other than defendant O. J. Simpson.
The Fraud Factor
is a numerical measure of the likelihood and amount of election fraud that
was committed by specific Florida counties in the 2000 presidential election
between George Bush, Al Gore, and other candidates.
The Fraud Factor
is defined as how many times more "new
found votes" Al Gore received than expected in the second machine count,
relative to his original vote count, than George Bush received relative
to his original vote count. The Fraud Factor
is used to compute the number of unexpected, or fraudulent, "new found
votes" that Al Gore received in the second machine count.
Put another way, the Fraud
Factor reflects how many times more "new found votes" Al
Gore received than expected in the second vote count, relative to how many
votes George Bush received in the second count and how many votes both
candidates received in the first count.
Thus, a Fraud
Factor of 15 indicates that Al Gore received 15 times more
"new found votes" than he should have received based on how many "new found
votes" George Bush received, and based on the original distribution of
votes between Bush and Gore after the first machine count.
When examining the tables on the pages
linked below, note how many original votes Al
Gore received relative to George Bush's votes in the first machine count,
and then make the same comparison for Gore's and Bush's "new found votes"
in the second machine count. The discrepancy is obvious.
This is not simply the result of loose
chads reflecting actual votes randomly falling off or being removed during
the handling and manual recounting of ballots. This must be due to one
or more fraud sources
including ballot tampering