New Stanford Study Shows Serious Voting Discrepancies in Favor of Clinton

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A second Stanford study comparing voting machines to pre-election polls shows extreme discrepancies in many states where electronic voting machines were utilized.

The study compared 337 pre-election polls, representation about 140,000 voters across 34 primary states.

The pre-election polls were successful at predicting Clinton’s numbers in states with paper trails. However, Clinton over-performed an average of 9% in the states that use electronic voting machines but fail to provide paper evidence of this vote.

Simply speaking, Clinton beat expectations ONLY in states with unaccountable voting machines.

What’s more, two of the three companies that control the electronic voting machine market, Dominion Voting and H.I.G. Capital (i.e. hart Intercivic) are on the list of big money donors that donated to the Clinton campaign, as shown by the DNC documents leaked by Guccifer 2.0.

For example, in Louisiana, Clinton performed 12% better than the pre-election polls showed. The Republican primary didn’t show any deviation.

Watch the above video for a few more facts about the new study.

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Alexandra Jacobo is a dedicated progressive writer, activist, and mother with a deep-rooted passion for social justice and political engagement. Her journey into political activism began in 2011 at Zuccotti Park, where she supported the Occupy movement by distributing blankets to occupiers, marking the start of her earnest commitment to progressive causes. Driven by a desire to educate and inspire, Alexandra focuses her writing on a range of progressive issues, aiming to foster positive change both domestically and internationally. Her work is characterized by a strong commitment to community empowerment and a belief in the power of informed public action. As a mother, Alexandra brings a unique and personal perspective to her activism, understanding the importance of shaping a better world for future generations. Her writing not only highlights the challenges we face but also champions the potential for collective action to create a more equitable and sustainable world.

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