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Why Trump's Rigged Election Claims May Not Be Far-Fetched


For weeks, Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump has warned that this presidential election may be rigged, and he has good reason to be concerned.

Vote fraud tactics were revealed this week in an undercover video directed by investigative journalist James O'Keefe of Project Veritas.

His team has already exposed Democrat efforts to incite violence at Donald Trump rallies. In part two of their video, the former deputy national director of People for the American Way explained how Democratic operatives organize people to cross state lines and cast their votes.

He said fraud is easier to prove if buses are used. So instead, Democratic operatives use fleet cars to bring in the illegal, out-of-state voters.

"So, you use shells. Use shell companies," Scott Foval, former national field director of Americans United for Change, explained. "Cars come from one company; the paychecks come from another. There's no bus involved, so you can't prove it's en masse, so it doesn't tip people off... That's what I'm saying."

In its latest batch of leaked emails, WikiLeaks shows liberal billionaire George Soros' alleged influence on the Clinton campaign. Soros was mentioned more than 50 times in the emails of Clinton Campaign Chairman John Podesta.

Also, the Daily Caller reports Soros has deep ties to the British-based voting technology firm Smartmatic. The company has control over voting machines in 16 states, including the key battleground states of Pennsylvania, Colorado, Florida, and Michigan.

And another leaked Podesta email demonstrates his lack of concern for potential voter fraud. Podesta is quoted saying, "...if you show up on Election Day with a driver's license with a picture, attest that you are a citizen, you have a right to vote in federal elections."

The District of Colombia and 12 states, including California, allow illegal immigrants to obtain driver's licenses.

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