10,000 dead Michiganders voted in the 2020 election—10,000 dead voters!
Beyond the sheer audacity of so many dead Michigan voters—what can we learn?
The perpetrators are amateurs. (See: The Zealot Mindset)
No competent criminal would have left such an obvious clue for authorities to discover.
In fact, career criminals go out of their way to cover up their crimes.
10,000 dead voters is so obvious—it’s a dead (no pun intended) give away of malfeasance.
Even if as Michigan State election officials claim, votes cast by the dead would be rejected, they miss the point—someone tried to cast 10,000 votes for the dead.
The question: Why were so many dead included in the voter fraud scheme?
The most plausible answer—the perpetrators of the voter fraud scheme didn’t know they were dead.
Again, we get back to the amateur nature of the crime.
A competent criminal would never have used dead voters—but those involved in the Michigan voter fraud did.
The likeliest explanation—the perpetrators had culled through county voter registries to find voters who were registered but hadn’t voted in recent elections.
The dead fit the bill—perfectly.
It is important to point out: The perpetrators needed viable names in order to request legitimate mail-in ballots.
Second, they needed names of voters who hadn’t voted in recent elections.
(Note: To avoid the possible discovery of their scheme, the perpetrators had to choose voters who were not likely to vote in the coming election.)
The dead fit the bill.
It’s the perfect crime—well almost.
The problem, the perpetrators didn’t do their homework—they left the dead on their voter lists.
The dilemma for the perpetrators, by including dead voters in their fraud they left an obvious clue to their crime.
Worse, they have left a paper trail for authorities.
It has also been discovered over 2,000 centenarians had also voted in Michigan this year—but none of the 100+ year old voters can be found on any other lists or organizations that routinely honor those who have made it to the milestone age of 100.
One thing is certain in Michigan—this was no professional crime.