Border Crisis May Boost Illegal Ballots in 2024

( – Non-citizens voting in United States elections has been at the forefront of political discussions for many years, especially since President Biden took office. His administration has allowed 7.6 million illegal migrants to come into the country, although the actual number is projected to be much higher.

A recent episode of The Drill Down, which FRAUD author Eric Eggers co-hosted, outlined the many ways that election fraud has occurred in United States history. One academic study, which was conducted through surveys of non-citizens, revealed that around 27 percent of non-citizens were registered voters. Shockingly, 13 percent admitted to voting in elections.

House Speaker Mike Johnson referenced the study when he introduced legislation to require proof of citizenship when registering to vote. In what may seem illogical to many, several states do not require individuals to prove their citizenship when registering to vote, merely trusting that people are being honest. Registrars in each state cannot check national databases to confirm whether a person is a United States citizen or registered to vote in another state.

Egger’s book also highlighted a 32-state study that found over 4,000 votes were cast by voters in more than one state. An increase in the use of mail-in ballots has resulted in distrust in election results, particularly since the 2020 election, which took place amid the pandemic. Several states ignored or suspended certain election laws that many believe enabled massive election fraud. As the 2024 election approaches, the Biden administration has employed an activist named Tom Perez to increase voter registration across the country. Perez is known for his push to allow non-citizens to vote in Maryland.

Peter Schweizer and Eggers listed three reforms that they felt were necessary to secure elections and increase voter confidence, including a national database that would allow for cross-referencing, the availability of citizenship data to election officials at the local level, and the tightening up of voter registration requirements that would prevent non-citizens from voting. On May 23, the House voted to repeal a voting law passed by the Washington D.C. city council that would have allowed non-citizens to vote.

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