Left-Wing Teacher Terrorism
More than half of the 112 anti-Trump protesters arrested in Portland didn’t vote. Was This Paid Democrat Chaos (Caos)!At least 70 of the demonstrators either didn’t turn in a ballot or weren’t registered to vote in Oregon, according to state election records. Only 25 of the people arrested while protesting about Donald Trump being elected as the 45th president of the United States were found to have actually voted.
Work is still underway to verify voting records for the remaining 17 protesters who were arrested, KGW reports.
Protests erupted across the country last Wednesday after Trump won the election and have continued every day since as opponents around the country disavowed the president-elect.
But while the demonstrations continue to rage, one NFL player’s individual protest has finally come to an end.
Mike Evans sat down during the National Anthem at the Bucs vs. Bears game last weekend, saying that he will not stand for a country that elected billionaire businessman Donald Trump as the next president.
‘When Ashton Kutcher comes out and says we’ve been punked, then I’ll stand again. But I won’t stand anymore,’ he warned.
But now he has climbed down from that stance, saying he will stand on Sunday’s game and even offered an apology to anyone he may have offended. He told TMZ today that he had chosen to sit ‘as an expression of my frustration towards this year’s election. It was very personal for me, as it was for so many Americans.’
Last weekend saw some of the anger at Trump’s election boil over into violence as cops were forced to resort to using flash grenades to control the crowds of demonstrators.
In Portland, Oregon, crowds threw burning road flares at officers as cops were forced to resort to using flash grenades to control them.
The department revealed that 71 people had been arrested on Saturday alone, with more arrests made over the following days. Among those arrested was an 18-year-old who was charged with possession of a concealed weapon.
A police vehicle was also spray painted with an anti-Trump message.
The Oregon city has played host to some of the worst of the riots since Trump’s shock election win. A man was shot overnight on Friday as crowds marched around him.
Police are still sharing CCTV images of vandals smashing store fronts and car windows to try to identify those responsible for the chaos.
Portland Mayor Charlie Hales and Police Chief Mike Marshman called for protesters to stay home and to voice their opinions with the election in other ways.
‘Going to the streets for another night is not going to keep Donald Trump from taking office. It isn’t going to change anything,’ Hales said.
‘If you’re upset with the election, please don’t come out and protest. We are done with criminal activity in this city. It’s time to move on and to move forward.’
Elsewhere, hundreds gathered outside City Hall in Los Angeles to face off against riot police after a daytime march with drew 8,000 people on Saturday.
Other rallies took place in Atlanta, Salt Lake City, Washington DC, and Phoenix, as the anti-Trump backlash continued to grow.
In Indianapolis, crowds chanted ‘kill the police’ as they threw rocks at officers in a separate protest.
About 2,000 protesters also marched along Fifth Avenue in Manhattan shouting ‘not my president’ and other slogans.
VOTER REGISTRATION ANALYSIS SHOWS "MORE THAN 3 MILLION NON-CITIZENS ILLEGALLY VOTED!!!!!!
VoteStand, America’s first online election fraud reporting app. VoteStand provides you the online tools and support you need to quickly report suspected election illegalities as they happen. Now you can join with citizens across the country to protect voters’ rights!
Types of Voter Fraud
1. Voter Registration FraudVoter registration fraud is the act of registering to vote, or registering someone else to vote, in order to garnish more votes for a specific candidate.
2. Dead people votingDead people voting is a type of election fraud that occurs when the name of a deceased person remains on a state's official list of registered voters and a living person fraudulently casts a ballot in that name.
3. Felon vote fraudFelon vote fraud occurs when a convicted felon, who is not eligible to vote (varies by state) casts a ballot anyway. When that happens, the vote is illegal.
4. Absentee ballot vote fraudThe term "absentee ballot vote fraud" can extend to manipulation, deception or intimidation of voters made possible by absentee ballots. Detecting fraud in this area of voting is more difficult because absentee voting is less easily regulated and not often observed as in-person voting.
5. Voter Intimidation/suppressionVoter suppression refers to tactics aimed at lowering or suppressing the number of voters who might otherwise vote in a particular election. Voter intimidation is a form of suppression, and it involves putting undue pressure on a voter or group of voters so that they will vote a particular way, or not at all. Intimidation tactics include:
- Violence or threats of violence
- Attacks on polling places
- Legal and Economic threats
6. Electronic voting fraudElectronic voter fraud includes individuals tampering with the hardware or software of a voting machine to alter vote totals or favor any candidate.
7. Voter impersonationVoter impersonation is a type of vote fraud in which a person claims to be someone else when casting a vote.
8. Ballot stuffing or multiple votingBallot Stuffing is when one person submits multiple ballots during a single election. Fraud is also committed when an individual votes in multiple polling locations during the same election.
9. ElectioneeringElectioneering is any visible or audible activity that advocates for or against any candidate or measure on the ballot. This includes signage, clothing, buttons, or materials like pens and brochures that carry messages about items on the ballot. Most states have laws that ban electioneering within a certain amount of feet from a polling station.
10. MisinformationThis type of fraud occurs when people distribute false or misleading information in order to affect the outcome of an election including giving voters incorrect information about the time or place of polling,