Mail-In Voters Cheated – Details

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(Patriot.Buzz) – Confirming the severe concerns of massive mail-in voter fraud, a recent survey conducted by Rasmussen Reports and the Heartland Institute reveals a startling statistic regarding the 2020 U.S. presidential election.

The survey detailed that over one in five individuals who voted by mail acknowledge that they partially or entirely completed a ballot on behalf of someone else, such as a spouse or child.

This admission, involving 21% of mail-in voters, is a notable revelation given that completing ballots for another person is illegal across the United States, despite allowances in many states for voters to receive assistance while voting.

The survey also uncovered other significant violations of election law. 17% of those who voted by mail in 2020 disclosed they cast their ballot in a state where they were not a permanent resident, contravening federal election law. An equal percentage admitted to signing a ballot on behalf of another individual, which is also illegal.

Justin Haskins of the Heartland Institute expressed his astonishment at these findings, stating, “The results of this survey are nothing short of stunning.” He highlighted the common narrative that the 2020 election was highly secure, juxtaposing it with the survey’s implications that suggest otherwise. Haskins emphasized the credibility of these results, noting they are based on voters’ own admissions rather than unverified theories or evidence.

Additional findings from the survey show that 10% of all voters know of someone who voted in a state where they are not a permanent resident, and 11% know someone who signed a mail-in ballot for another person during the 2020 election.

The widespread use of mail-in voting in 2020, which accounted for 43% of all votes according to the U.S. Census Bureau, was largely driven by changes in election laws under the pretext of the COVID-19 pandemic. These changes included an increase in early voting, with 26% of ballots cast before Election Day.

The survey, which interviewed 1,085 likely U.S. voters between late November and early December 2023, has a margin of error of +/- three percentage points, adding a layer of statistical reliability to its findings.