December 14, 2020
Author: Chilton Williamson
I am too ignorant (entirely so, in fact) of how computer systems work and how they can be rigged, of polling and ballot procedures, and of how votes are reported to the election authorities to have an informed opinion myself about whether the election this year was stolen or not, though the proliferation of staggered vote dumps, and their frequently and suspiciously homogeneous contents, certainly strike me as hugely dubious. And while it is by now apparent that all the usual irregularities and frauds that have occurred in every previous democratic election, in this and every other country in the world (and always will), occurred also in this one, it is equally obvious that there is no way to prove that they were sufficiently numerous and widespread to have determined the final electoral count that looks to have delivered the White House to Joe Biden. In that way, then, the 2020 was not stolen—at least, it cannot be demonstrated to have been so. But counting and reporting votes is far from being the only way in which a democratic election can be stolen; as I believe this one in point of fact was.
One of them is by changing the voting rules in the period leading up to an election. No one denies that this happened in 2020; numerous state and local governments, indeed, have pointed with pride to their having done so from their concern for the mental, emotional, and physical welfare of the citizenry in a time of pandemic. In doing it, however, they ignored entirely the interests of the political candidates at every level of government who went into the election season that began last year armed with strategies whose effectiveness depended upon the assurance that their campaigns would follow a fixed schedule allowing them exactly so many weeks and months to build their case for election or reelection and to present it convincingly to the electorate before the voters went to the polls on the first Tuesday following the first Monday in November: a process that is not only of enormous benefit to the candidate, but also to the voting public itself. In 2020, state and local governments robbed both political parties of that benefit by allowing voters to vote by mail before the incumbents had time to fulfill the political promises they made during their previous campaigns and to finalize their political accomplishments, while denying the electorate the opportunity to judge for itself whether these office holders had had successful terms–or not. For instance, President Trump’s success in respect of the Jerusalem Accords came rather too late to benefit him in the campaign. So, more importantly and more obviously, did the success of the Warp Speed program he developed to create an effective vaccine for Covid-19. By the time these victories had been achieved, nearly a half of the country had voted—many of that half, of course, for his challenger. The same goes when we turn the picture around from the positive side to the negative one: An equal proportion had cast its vote before the most shocking details of Cosa Biden’s diplomatic and financial intrigues were revealed. All this was the result, not of chance or of the malignity of nature, but of the Democratic Party’s longstanding scheme to steal elections by early and mail-in balloting, loose restrictions with regard to the proper marking and signing of ballots, their dishonest collection (e.g. by partisan vote “harvesters”), and so forth. The pandemic was thus indeed a windfall for them. It also provided the kind crisis that Democrats have candidly stated should never be allowed to go to waste.
Lastly, of course, there were the media, which did their utmost to ensure that the electorate should remain ignorant of positive information the public had every right to learn (or be reminded) of the Trump Administration’s progress, achievements, and victories—and every negative fact concerning the opposition party, the mental incompetence of the Democratic candidate for President of the United States, his sons’ international financial intrigues, their father’s asserted role in them for his own financial gain, and his repeated lies professing his ignorance of these things.
The Bidens, père et fils, may eventually face justice on these specific charges. Their overall and consistent lying, abetted and supported by the press and the electronic media, like their conspiracy of silence against President Trump, are not criminal, and hence immune to prosecution. Morally and in practice, however, they amount to one huge but simple thing: the bold and blatant theft of an American national election. And so it should be stated in the proverbial history books to come.