ELECTORAL FRAUD: Deceased Cat Receives Voter Registration Through the Mail in Atlanta
A deceased cat in Atlanta, Ga. received a voter registration application through the mail, showing the potentiality for fraud with mail-in voting during November’s election.
Cody Tims, a cat who died 12 years ago, somehow received a voter registration application, according to the cat’s former owners Carol and Ron Tims. The family still keeps their beloved former cat’s remains in a green container to honor his memory.
“A great cat, indoor and outdoor, loved his family, loved his neighborhood. He was 18 and a half when he passed away,” said Carol Tims.
“We have a voter registration application for Cody Tims! How did this happen? It’s not reality, he’s a cat and he’s been dead for a long time,” she added.
Tims noted that other house pets could be receiving voter registration forms because of the full-court press toward mail-in voting by the political establishment.
“There’s a huge push but if they’re trying to register cats, I’m not sure who else they’re trying to register. I’m not sure if they’re trying to register dogs, mice, snakes,” Carol Tims said.
The Georgia secretary of state claims that the letter came from a third-party group looking to register voters, showing how outside forces can manipulate the mail-in voting process.
“Third-party groups all over the country are targeting Georgia to help register qualified individuals. This group makes you wonder what these out-of-town activists are really doing. Make no mistake about it, this office is dedicated to investigating all types of fraud,” the secretary of state’s office said.
Big League Politics has reported on how mail-in voting resulted in several Democrats being charged with fraud in a recent election:
Four men, two of whom are Democratic city council members, have been charged with running a voter fraud operation in the town of Paterson, New Jersey.
New Jersey Attorney General Gurbir Grewal announced charges of mail-in voting fraud, election fraud, and illegal possession of mail-in ballots against Michael Jackson, Alex Mendez, Shelim Khalique, and Abu Rayzen.
Jackson is an active city councilman, while Mendez is a councilman-elect. Khalique is the brother of another Paterson city councilman, and Rayzen is a campaign operative for Khalique’s brother, Shahin Khalique.
The charges allege that Jackson took it upon himself to pick up completed mail-in ballots from voters in the city and delivered them to the Passaic County Board of Elections. Jackson failed to disclose to the board of elections that he delivered ballots for that he’s a city council member, and in one case, a ballot that he picked up that was unsealed was delivered to the election authorities sealed and completed.
Mendez is also accused of the same form of dishonest ballot harvesting, declining to reveal that he was a candidate for office when dropping off mail-in ballots. He’s also charged with falsifying and tampering with records.
Although they’re rarely enforced, New Jersey laws criminalizing election fraud have strict penalties, and it’s possible that the men could face prison sentences of up to ten years if they’re convicted of the second-degree felonies of which they’re charged.
President Donald Trump has raised questions about mail-in voting due to the possibility of widespread fraud. These early cases show that his concerns are more than warranted.