Seen on the street in Kyiv.

Words of Advice:

"If Something Seems To Be Too Good To Be True, It's Best To Shoot It, Just In Case." -- Fiona Glenanne

“The Mob takes the Fifth. If you’re innocent, why are you taking the Fifth Amendment?” -- The TOFF *

"Foreign Relations Boil Down to Two Things: Talking With People or Killing Them." -- Unknown

“Speed is a poor substitute for accuracy.” -- Real, no-shit, fortune from a fortune cookie

"If you believe that you are talking to G-d, you can justify anything.” — my Dad

"Colt .45s; putting bad guys in the ground since 1873." -- Unknown

"Stay Strapped or Get Clapped." -- probably not Mr. Rogers

"The Dildo of Karma rarely comes lubed." -- Unknown

"Eck!" -- George the Cat

* "TOFF" = Treasonous Orange Fat Fuck, A/K/A Dolt-45,
A/K/A Commandante (or Cadet) Bone Spurs,
A/K/A El Caudillo de Mar-a-Lago, A/K/A the Asset., A/K/A P01135809

Wednesday, March 9, 2022

Republicans Keep Committing Election Fraud

A grand jury has indicted a Colorado county clerk, Tina Peters, and her deputy on a laundry list of charges related to an election security breach in her office last summer that was influenced by former President Donald Trump's false claims that he won the 2020 election.
Peters, who's the county clerk and recorder in Mesa County, in western Colorado, faces 10 counts, including seven felony charges and three misdemeanors. The felony charges include attempting to influence a public servant, identity theft, criminal impersonation and conspiracy to commit criminal impersonation. The misdemeanors include first-degree official misconduct, violation of duty and failure to comply with the requirements of the secretary of state.

Her deputy, Belinda Knisley, has been indicted on six counts, including attempt to influence a public servant, conspiracy to commit criminal impersonation, violation of duty and failure to comply with the requirements of the secretary of state.

Peters is a Republican.

So is Mark Meadows.

A story recently published by The New Yorker revealed that the voter registration of Republican politician Mark Meadows, who represented North Carolina in Congress and later became President Donald Trump’s chief of staff, is linked to a mobile home in Macon County that he apparently has never owned or resided in.

Meadows’s wife and kids rented the mobile home and stayed there briefly while visiting the area for a Trump rally, the report says, but there’s no evidence to suggest Meadows ever spent any time there. According to both the current and former owners, who were interviewed by The New Yorker, Meadows has never slept nor received any mail at the property.

That could constitute voter fraud under North Carolina law, which says that a person must register to vote at the residence “in which that person’s habitation is fixed, and to which, whenever that person is absent, that person has the intention of returning.” Falsifying information on a voter registration form is a felony in North Carolina, and when false information is used to register to vote in a federal election, it’s a federal crime.


squiregeek said...

I just checked the Macon County voter rolls and he and his wife are still listed as having their residence in that 900 square foot trailer. Quite a come down from the 6,000 foot former NC home. I guess being White House chief of staff isn't all it's cracked up to be.

Ten Bears said...

Having lived in a few fourteen by sixties, I'm having a good chuckle.

Wonder if it stinks like cats, but there's no cats ... ?

dan gerene said...

He did plan on returning to his mobile home as soon as he remembered where it was and what it looked like. Then he was planning to tell the actual owner that he was living there. Well at least he had the address on record, where ever that is. But he was so busy accusing others of voter fraud, he forgot.