The Georgia Election is Already Being Rigged w/75,000 New Voters

Speaking About News

Daniel Greenfield,

The Democrats are stealing Georgia. And they’re doing it in fairly straightforward ways.

Nearly 75,000 new voters registered in Georgia since before the presidential election, enough to make a difference in the U.S. Senate runoffs if they turn out.

Who are those voters?

They’re overwhelmingly young, with 57% of them under 35 years old. Some are new Georgia residents; others just turned 18. None has a voting record in the state… Less than half of the new voters, 46%, identified themselves as white when they registered. Overall, 53% of Georgia voters are white.

This is a demographic that doesn’t tend to turn out for elections. And a whole bunch of new voters who are new residents or who just turned 18 are suspect.

There are two ways to make this happen.

1. The Dem machine, suddenly backed by a massive amount of California and New York cash, and gifted with very loose pandemic voting rules, is finding voters. And that’s not hard to do.

2. There’s fraud going on here. Including non-Georgia residents showing up in order to cast a vote.

And the two aren’t mutually exclusive.

What so many of the conservatives writing about election fraud miss is that lefties engage in full-spectrum election warfare. They have multiple organizations (no, there isn’t one single ring to bind them all) that throw different approaches at a wall to see what sticks.

But you can trace the problem to the classics.

Most voters are automatically registered to vote in Georgia when they obtain their driver’s licenses.

This is a classic agenda item. It’s the building block for any strategy to take over a red state. It’s what happens when conservatives take their eyes off the ball. And then you don’t need exotic voting machine hacks. You just need enough money to exploit the existing broken system by finding enough potential voters willing to be harvested.

America Needs to Stop Playing Defense on Cyberwarfare

Every system has weaknesses. The bigger the system, the more weaknesses there are.

The SolarWinds hack is the latest in a series of attacks by foreign state hackers, mostly China and Russia, who keep exploring our systems, finding vulnerabilities and exploiting them. While these attacks are all individually preventable, there are always going to be weaknesses, and when foreign enemies can spend millions to score billions in secrets, cyberwarfare remains a great investment. In the last two decades, America has lost a fortune in government and private sector secrets.

And that’s not counting the smaller scale ransomware and fraud attacks that are not necessarily carried out by states, but that foreign governments turn a blind eye to.

Playing defense is not a cyberwarfare strategy. The only way to change the dynamic is to go back to the old Cold War MAD principles. It’s either that or keep getting hit over and over again.

America has suffered the equivalent of massive military strikes from China and Russia without fighting back. And that means they’ll only escalate.

When it comes to cyberwarfare, we should not repeat the same mistakes made in the War on Terror and go directly to the source. When enemy nations hack us, they should pay a price, not in sanctions, but in real losses that are at least equivalent to those they caused. There are many ways to do that, but at the very least attacks on our cyber infrastructure should lead to massive disruptions of their infrastructure.

President Trump innovated a Space Force. It may be time to build a Cyber Force. One that’s capable of not only playing defense, but going on the offense.