Voting-fraud machines and the subversion of democracy, Part One

The deployment of “voting machines” in the US has been the subject of a number of recent reports of late in both these hallowed pages and, I’m glad to see, in other outlets not subject to control under the globalist agenda. This article will explain why such machines are such an appallingly bad idea and why their continued existence should not be tolerated.

Opening remarks :

I’m sure that there are many people who are inclined to suppose that the marvels of modern technology are a “good thing” and that the old paper ballots are anachronistic and should therefore be replaced. Indeed, I’m given to understand that an article proposing exactly that recently appeared in that bastion of truth, honesty and democracy known as the “Guardian”. That such an article should have appeared in those justly vilified pages should immediately set alarm bells ringing.

If we lived in a world where most people were honest and truthful then maybe, just maybe, there would be no corruption and no-one would even think of trying to bend the rules to suit their own ends. Sadly, human nature being as hugely variable and unpredictable as it is, such a utopian society is unlikely to ever be more than a pipe-dream. Corruption in politics has doubtless existed as long as politics itself; I had already formed the opinion that politics was a vile and dirty business by the time I left school and my opinion of most of those who thereby claim the right to govern us has not improved since then. Indeed, I would suggest that politicians are now mostly regarded as the lowest of the low, considering their persistent blatant lying and general lack of morals. In fact, many of them appear to be lacking something fundamental to what makes up a complete human being. It’s difficult to get away from the notion that this is precisely why they came to be installed in their present positions of power in the first place.

Corruption in politics – general background :

Ted Teach, Going Postal

My school studies included English history from roughly 1812 up to the 1930s. Such history held no huge appeal for me at the time but I did get to hear of “rotten boroughs”, and I also learned that certified madmen were not allowed to vote in the 1960s version of UK democracy and neither were sitting members of the House of Lords. This was treated with some amusement at the time but without any real explanation being provided. The point is that democracy has never been quite right in the UK, though it was surely never as corrupt as it has now become. Not only that, when I look around the world I struggle to find so much as a single country which remains unafflicted by the disease of corruption. Right now I would suggest that the US is probably the most corrupt country in the entire world.

So why do politicians become corrupt ? Is it the allure of power over their fellow human beings ? Is it the money that attracts them ? Perhaps it’s being in a position to be able to steal and enrich themselves beyond the dreams of avarice that draws them like moths to a flame ? Then again, maybe they’re mostly rather weak-willed individuals who are easily manipulated because of some or all of these fundamental failings. It looks very much as though most politicians have rendered themselves vulnerable to blackmail of one sort or another and now feel they have no choice but to bend to the will of the “blackmailer” who is thus now effectively able to control them in order to achieve their own evil ends. Many submit willingly to that control, it seems. This most certainly is not democracy as understood by rational people who dare to think for themselves.

In fact, when you look at recent events pertaining firstly to the recent referendum, in which the UK voted clearly to rid itself of the clutching tentacles of the EU parasite, and now to the run-up to the Presidential election in the US you see politicians behaving as if under the control of a hive mind. Theirs are not the actions of people who are thinking freely for themselves – rather they are the actions of people who have abandoned (or been forced to give up) the ability to do anything of the sort. Their pronouncements show precious little in the way of the inconsistencies and disagreements, however minor, that you would expect from independently-thinking individuals. (Precisely how this might have been achieved could be the subject of a separate extensive analysis.)

What we have seen in recent decades, then, is the hatching of an evil brood of politicians who answer only to their puppet-masters and not to the people (like you and me) who they claim to represent. They sometimes utter fine-sounding words but their actions prove that their intentions were never aligned with our interests. In short, they do not believe in democracy at all and are actively working to undermine the whole democratic process.

There are various ways in which democracy can be denied to those to whom it has been promised :

One such method is denial of meaningful choice – if the main candidates in any given election can all be “got at” by whatever means then it becomes possible for some criminal (for such is the manipulator) to control the policies which actually get put into action after the election, no matter which of those candidates actually wins.

Alternatively, if it proves impossible to effectively control all of the relevant candidates then elections can be rigged to produce the required result. Historically, this might be done by fraudulent miscounting or spoiling of paper votes or deliberately “losing” particular voting boxes. Voting papers are supposed to be retained for a period of time after an election in the UK (unless some bent politicians have axed that rule, as most of them would no doubt see fit) so that, in principal at least, a result can be challenged and a recount carried out where appropriate. Yet there have been frequent reports of cast votes being destroyed immediately after completion of the count, and all sorts of other skulduggery besides.

Sometimes, it seems, even brute force is resorted to; there have been all manner of strangely suspicious deaths over the years which have been of enormous benefit to particular politicians both in the UK and around the world (and certainly in the US). There have been far too many such events for this to be mere coincidence, if only you care to look properly.

No doubt there have been other countries which have historically been worse than the UK when it comes to scuppering the democratic process which they claim to abide by, but what I now see is a concerted effort by politicians to drag the UK and the US far lower than those countries could ever have dreamt possible.

Given the previously-described prevalence of voting fraud you might perhaps be forgiven for thinking that there must surely be a better way of conducting elections. Hey, look, we have all this wonderful technology – surely it must be better to apply it to the voting process ? No, that would be very much worse; the next part explains just why it would be so much worse.

Ted Teach ©