Hillary Clinton Narrowly Wins Kentucky Amid Allegations Of Election Fraud: Five Things Readers Need To Know As Culprits Are Still At Large

Hillary Clinton was declared the winner in Kentucky, but the margin was so small, each candidate was given 27 delegates each. There was no clear winner. In the midst of this mediocre victory, there were phone calls to officials, claiming fraud. There were at least 76 different calls about incidents in 31 counties, according to Bipartisan Report.

Hillary Clinton is not being accused of election fraud, and likely someone is acting on her behalf, probably without her knowledge. No one knows who is doing this, but many forms of voter suppression and fraud are allegedly happening all over the country.

Convicted South American election hacker, Andres Sepulveda, granted an interview to Bloomberg to help explain how election tampering is accomplished. Andres Sepulveda also alleged that he was absolutely certain that this year the United States Democratic primaries are fixed. He did not reveal how he knew, nor did he implicate anyone, but he claimed to be 100 percent sure this year’s primary was being tampered with.

1. It Takes A Team To Commit Successful Election Fraud

Effective election tampering is not just a single act done by a lone culprit. It takes a team of hackers as well as insiders for the boots-on-the-ground work inside polling stations and party offices. Counterpunch revealed the voter registration card voter suppression in New York would have required Board of Elections insiders or employees to be complicit. The team may also include researchers to dig up dirt, publicists to spread rumors, and social media experts as well.

2. Election Fraud Experts Are For Hire

Sepulveda revealed that his most advanced election hacking package costs only $20,000 a month. While it is likely that other hackers may charge more, that is a pretty interesting ballpark figure. At that rate, any number of groups or individuals could afford to hire a hacking team. It is apparently a lot cheaper to rig an election than to fund a campaign.

Hillary Clinton Photo by Mark Wilson r
Hillary Clinton [Photo by Mark Wilson/Getty Images]

3. Candidates Like Hillary Clinton Are Rarely Complicit To Election Fraud

Sepulveda explained that he almost never met candidates, nor did he think the candidates were aware he was working on their behalf in many cases. He is allegedly hired regularly by a man who is the South American version of Karl Rove. Of course, the gentleman, who has not been convicted of fraud, denies the allegations.

4. Election Fraud Isn’t About Landslides

Election tampering works best in close races. In any election, there are checks and balances. One major balance is the exit poll. Experts monitor the differences between vote tallies and exit polls as a measure of potential voter fraud. The margin for error is usually about 2 percent, and in most foreign elections, problems would be flagged and investigations held if a differential of more than a few percentage points was discovered, yet many U.S. State primaries had double-digit differences between exit polls and votes. The extra votes were always in Hillary Clinton’s favor.

Democratic Presidential Candidates Debate In Miami
Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders [Photo by Joe Raedle/Getty Images]

5. Many Different Methods Were Allegedly Used To Tamper With This Year’s Democratic Primaries.

Many Bernie Sanders supporters were purged from democrat voting rolls. They were no longer registered democrats, though most had no idea this was the case prior to primary voting day. Further, many voters found their party affiliation had changed, and they were deemed not eligible to vote. Hundreds of thousands of people have been unfairly and illegally denied the right to vote in this primary. Weighted voting is also suspected on many voting machines. It is a simple matter of adjustment. A vote for Bernie Sanders, for example, could be set to count as half a vote, while a vote for Hillary Clinton could be set to weigh one and a half votes. That ratio is set by an expert to try to ensure that results would look at least somewhat believable. No landslides.

Allegations of election fraud favoring Hillary Clinton are spreading throughout the United States, and impacting how voters feel about the voting process.

[Photo by Bill Pugliano/Getty Images]