Why vote if your vote doesn’t count, or it counts less than somebody else’s? (Yes, it’s possible to program voting machines to give different weights to different votes.) From Eric Peters at ericpetersautos.com:
Is there any point to voting when it’s unclear whether your vote actually counts?
And – more to the point – whether other “votes” are counted to counteract yours?
The Left assures us that the elections aren’t fixed – whenever a Leftist “wins, as in Arizona, for instance. The same Leftists, on the other hand, insist the election was fixed . . . whenever a Leftist doesn’t win – as in 2016, for instance.
The people of Georgia are about to vote again. How many of them will actually vote for Raphael Warnock, the activist-grifter who wears a collar – as opposed to his opponent, the former football player Herschel Walker?
Wouldn’t it be nice if we knew – or could find out?
On both sides. So that neither side could claim the election was fixed? That would actually serve to “protect our democracy,” which is probably why the Left greatly opposes it. And it is equally telling – in the opposite direction – that the non-Left has no problem with it. One side is not confident about its popularity – and will (and has) done everything shy of calling off elections entirely to make sure no one can question its putative popularity.