Gingrich on vote anomalies: ‘It looks like 2020 may be the biggest Presidential theft since … 1824’

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Former House Speaker Newt Gingrich is convinced that America just experienced the “biggest presidential theft” in its history since John Quincy Adams and Henry Clay “robbed Andrew Jackson” of an election victory in 1824.

Partly undergirding this belief are all the observations and data published in The Spectator on Friday by Patrick Basham, the director of the Democracy Institute.

Gingrich tweeted both his belief about the “biggest Presidential theft” and a link to Basham’s piece on Friday and Saturday, respectively.

Look:

He added that Basham’s observations are reason enough for why state legislatures should review their respective votes and demand recounts.

Measuring over 1,000 words long, the piece in The Spectator takes note of the abundance of discrepancies that appeared in this year’s election.

Basham noted for instance how Trump’s loss doesn’t jibe with him having “received more votes than any previous incumbent seeking reelection” and him having “performed far better with many key demographic groups.”

“He earned the highest share of all minority votes for a Republican since 1960. Trump grew his support among black voters by 50 percent over 2016,” the piece reads.

Conversely, Democrat presidential nominee Joe Biden’s support among blacks fell “below 90 percent, the level below which Democratic presidential candidates usually lose.”

Yet Biden is currently leading in Michigan, Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin “because of an apparent avalanche of black votes in Detroit, Philadelphia, and Milwaukee.” An avalanche that cannot be seen in any other location in America. It’s as if his support “spiked only in exactly the locations necessary to secure victory.”

Coincidence or conspiracy?

Basham continued by noting that Biden’s alleged 80 million votes also don’t jibe with the fact that he only won 17 percent of counties and the fact that he won 349 fewer counties than former President Barack Hussein Obama, despite outperforming him in votes.

Similarly, Biden’s seemingly inconceivable electoral victory didn’t follow him down-ballot, as Republicans wound up enjoying a “red wave” both in the House and in state legislatures across the country.

And then there’s the contrast between the media’s polls and non-polling metrics such as party registrations, primary votes, candidate enthusiasm, social media popularity, etc.

“Every non-polling metric forecast Trump’s reelection. For Trump to lose this election, the mainstream polls needed to be correct, which they were not,” Basham wrote.

Indeed, every poll save for the presidential one was off by light years.

“Furthermore, for Trump to lose, not only did one or more of these metrics have to be wrong for the first time ever, but every single one had to be wrong, and at the very same time; not an impossible outcome, but extremely unlikely nonetheless,” he added.

“Atypical voting patterns married with misses by polling and non-polling metrics should give observers pause for thought. Adding to the mystery is a cascade of information about the bizarre manner in which so many ballots were accumulated and counted.”

The piece concludes with a list of additional discrepancies:

  • Numerous swing states suddenly stopped counting ballots in the middle of the night.
  • When counting resumed, Biden miraculously began leading by as much as 90 percent in every single batch of mail-in ballots.
  • Some of the late-arriving ballots that were counted in Pennsylvania had “impossible postal return dates.”
  • Signatures weren’t checked.
  • A “historically low” number of absentee ballots were rejected for errors.
  • Tens of thousands of votes went missing.
  • At least 20,000 voters in Georgia who didn’t meet “residency requirements” had their votes counted anyway.
  • Etc.

Evidence such as this has 47 percent of all likely U.S. voters also convinced like Gingrich that, as reported by Rasmussen Reports, “it’s likely that Democrats stole votes or destroyed pro-Trump ballots in several states” during the 2020 presidential election earlier this month.

“More specifically, 61 percent of Republicans claimed that it’s ‘very likely’ Democrats stole the election, while the same portion of Democrats said it’s ‘not at all likely,’” the pollster revealed about a week ago.

Among independents not affiliated with any particular party, a notable 29 percent still believe the election was stolen, while another 45 percent does not.

Similar findings have been reported by others.

Look:

Vivek Saxena

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