The incidences of voter fraud in the 2020 election are still under investigation, and there is widespread anxiety that the forthcoming elections will be free of fraud.
As reported by the New York Times in “Are the Polls Wrong Again? “, poll findings vary. The actual outcome in 2020 did not match what was projected by surveys.
“The polls reported that Biden had a small lead in North Carolina, but he lost the state to Donald Trump. the polls also showed Biden running comfortably ahead in Wisconsin, yet he won it by less than a percentage point. In Ohio, the polls pointed to a tight race; instead, Trump won it easily,” the Times stated.
Regarding the approaching midterm elections in November and the presidential election in 2024, the focus is currently on the most recent census conducted in 2020.
The Census Clause of the Constitution mandates a decennial population count of the United States.
These totals define the number of members in Congress each state has, the boundaries of each federal and state legislative district in each state, and the number of electoral votes each state has to pick the president every four years.
Therefore, the accuracy of the census is essential for determining the number of electoral votes a state possesses.
However, it appears that the census is wrong by an exceptional amount this time.
New analysis demonstrates that in 2020, the U.S. Census Bureau overcounted people in Democratic states and undercounted populations in Republican ones, giving the Democratic Party an unfair advantage in the Electoral College for the 2024 presidential election.
The 2022 elections are just 50 days away, and the Supreme Court will soon hear significant election cases, so conservatives are screaming foul and demanding answers.
Census employees undercounted residents in Arkansas, Florida, Mississippi, Tennessee, and Texas, according to an official survey.
The same poll reveals that employees in Delaware, Hawaii, Massachusetts, Minnesota, New York, Ohio, Rhode Island, and Utah undercounted the population.
Every single undercounted state is reliably Republican in presidential elections, including Donald Trump and Ron DeSantis’s home state of Florida.
More on this story via The Republic Brief:
By contrast, all of the overcounted states except two – Ohio and Utah – have reliably voted for Democrats in recent elections.
As a result, Florida will lack two U.S. House seats it should have gained and Texas is deprived of one House seat, numbers that also impact how many votes those two states have in the Electoral College.
“If a politician from Florida decides to run for president in 2024, his (or her) home state will be short two votes in the Electoral College,” wrote Hans von Spakovsky of the Heritage Foundation and the American Constitutional Rights Union, “and when the new session of the U.S. House of Representatives convenes in January 2023, Florida will be missing two congressional seats to which it is entitled.” CONTINUE READING…