There is voter fraud
Once again, we have a politician from Eastern Pennsylvania, Brenda Alton, submitting a letter to the editor, which appeared Jan. 22, trying to gain favor with voters.
Then again, it is no surprise to me that a Democratic candidate for any office would applaud the Pennsylvania Supreme Court striking down a law designed to protect the sanctity of a citizen’s vote. In her letter, Alton tries to make the point that there is no widespread voter fraud, yet I immediately think of Democrat Melowese Richardson has been an official poll-worker for the last quarter-century in Ohio, and registered thousands of people to vote. Upon investigation, Richardson was allegedly disruptive and hid things from other poll workers on Election Day after another female worker reported she was intimidated by Richardson, who had cast an absentee ballot, yet also voted in person.
During the investigation, it was also discovered that her granddaughter, India Richardson, who was a first-time voter in the 2012 election, cast two ballots. Couple this with up to 5,000 illegal aliens possibly voting in Colorado, precincts in Philadelphia where the turnout was 105 percent, and other underreported incidents, and it’s no wonder why the Democratic Party is against voter ID laws and for amnesty for illegal aliens.
Also, keep in mind, those who say that requiring a valid ID to vote is too inconvenient and an infringement on rights are also the same people who want a thorough investigation of anyone seeking to purchase a firearm, a constitutionally-guaranteed right, both in the state and country.