Since the day after the 2020 presidential election, I have said that I am agnostic about whether the election was decided fair or unfair.
The main reasons for my agnosticism are the usual:
In 132 years, not a single president has received more votes in his run-up to re-election and has lost. Still, Donald Trump got 10 million more votes in 2020 than in 2016 – and lost.
Trump won 18 of the 19 counties considered by both Democrats and Republicans to be the "bellwether" countries that nearly always go along with the results of presidential elections. Still he lost.
He won four bellwether states: Florida, Ohio, Iowa, and North Carolina. Still he lost.
Republicans retained all the seats in the House they defended and received an additional 13 seats. Still, Trump lost.
Add the following to the anomalies:
Unprecedented efforts have been made in some states to change electoral laws.
Most Democratic states sent tens of millions of ballots or requests for ballots in their absence to people who never asked for them.
Voting began in some states six weeks before election day.
People have filed affidavits at great personal expense and with possible perjury allegations that they witnessed the tampering with election night voting.
But all these things would matter little if the Democrats involved in the vote counting felt a moral obligation to count the votes fairly.
So there's a question I've never heard asked that trumps all other considerations: Would moral considerations prevent Democrats from cheating to oust Trump? Or, to put the question positively, would the Democrats feel it is morally obligatory to cheat on Joe Biden's behalf?
The answer to the first question is no: moral considerations wouldn't stop decent Democrats from cheating to avoid Trump's reelection. The answer to the second question is yes: decent Democrats would consider it morally obligatory to cheat on Biden's behalf.
For four years, the media and their party, the Democrats, told us every day that Trump is a fascist, a dictator, a racist, and a white supremacist; that he was an agent of the Russian government – a true Manchurian candidate. We were also repeatedly told by the mendacious media (Trump & # 39; s accurate description of the mainstream media) that Trump in Charlottesville, Virginia said there are "very fine" Nazis (see the PragerU video, " The Charlottesville Lie "). Yes, the media told us with a straight face that a man with a Jewish daughter, Jewish son-in-law and Jewish grandchildren said there are fine Nazis. Biden said he decided to run because of this lie.
So here's the question: why would anyone who honestly believed Trump to be a fascist dictator with white supremacy? not cheating if he or she could prevent such a person from becoming or remaining president of the United States?
Let me sharpen this question: is not someone who could prevent a fascist, white supremacist, Nazi defending dictator morally obligated to cheat if he or she could prevent such a person from running for president?
I certainly would. If I were in a position to cheat to keep a fascist from running for president, why not cheat? I think of the most relevant example: the Nazis in the 1932 elections, Germany's last free elections until after World War II. Although the Nazi Party did not receive a majority vote, the Nazis occupied most of the seats in the Reichstag and the party's head, Adolf Hitler, was appointed Chancellor of Germany. If I had been in a position to prevent the Nazis from coming to power by cheating on vote counting, wouldn't I have been morally obligated to do so – and have I done so? The answer is clear.
Again, I never said that Biden did not win the election. And even if there had been a lot of fraud, it doesn't mean the election results would have been different.
But there are consequences to beliefs. Unless the Democrats knew she was lying for four years when they called Trump a fascist, racist, Nazi, dictator, etc., weren't they obliged to cheat on Biden's behalf? So if you have circumstantial evidence (no evidence), combined with opportunity, desire, motive and, most importantly, no moral argument against cheating and a strong moral argument in front of deception, it is not a "lie" and it is not a crazy conspiracy theory to wonder about the integrity of the 2020 US presidential election.
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. (tagsToTranslate) Donald Trump (t) 2020 Election (t) Voter Fraud