More shocking allegations of Nevada election fraud, including accusations of Democrats using a preferred technology provider that can override state voter registration data files and collusion with the Nevada Democratic Party by persons supporting Hillary Clinton over Bernie Sanders, were explained in a video message by a former congressional candidate in Nevada's fourth district, Dan Rolle.
"It was all a coverup. It was all a little game."
The allegation Rolle makes is that from the humiliation of losing to Barack Obama in 2008, some other way had to be found to assure Hillary Clinton's success to succeed Obama.
An Inquisitr story on the current DNC email leak previously posted, where Colin Powell referred to "Hillary's Mafia," possibly reveals the former American General's disgust for the Clintons, who also apparently hate President Barack Obama per Powell's exchange with a big Democratic donor.
And now comes Rolle's charge that a technology provider, NGP VAN, likely has been helping the DNC tip the scales in Hillary Clinton's favor this election cycle. (By the way, this company states on its website that it "collects" data from visitors to its website. You can search for the website if interested, but be forewarned.)
Listed as the chief executive officer for NGP VAN, per a Bloomberg posting, is Stuart Trevelyan. According to that information, Trevelyan worked with the technology division "to build activism tools for the internet and wireless devices."
Rolle feels compelled to tell voters about his new discoveries regarding the Nevada election fraud game and not be afraid anymore, he said in the video.
"As a congressional candidate, I can get voter data from the state," Rolle tells viewers.
But it costs $15,000, paid to NGP VAN, to get what should be the same voter data. So, a question arises. Why would any candidate want to pay so much for the voter data if they can get it for free from the state?
"What I now know from the state of Nevada... NGP VAN went on a vicious campaign to get into every state party."
But Rolle explains it all in the video: the Nevada election fraud game, as he refers to the subject, is methodically laid out by him for listeners to hear. He mentions "being too timid" in his tweets, because he was "frightened." Rolle also said in the video (attached to this Nevada election fraud story below) that he was essentially threatened to quit his own pursuit for Congress.