Voter Fraud Busted

PUBLISHED: 6:57 PM 13 Jan 2020

Watchdog Finds 2.5 Million ‘Extra’ Voters: 19 Counties In Five States Get Notice

Making sure that only American citizens vote in United States elections should be the priority of every one, but Judicial Watch is working for the country, exposing rampant voter registration fraud and working to stomp it out.

Florida's problems were just a drop in the bucket. (Source: CBS Miami YouTube Screenshot)

Although President Trump tried to stop the rampant voter fraud across the country using a task force during his first year, leftist controlled groups immediately pounced. With tedious lawsuits and various charges, they essentially succeeded in stopping a federal program to ‘true the vote.’

However, that has not stopped Judicial Watch, an independent government watchdog group, from using the laws already on the books to systematically identify and bring lawsuits to remove illegal voters from rolls around the country.

Over the past few years, hundreds of thousands of illegal registrants in democrat controlled areas have been court ordered removed from the rolls.

Of course, with ‘ballot harvesting,’ many people argue that these efforts are being nullified by liberals, but others say that every little bit helps.

And now, Judicial Watch has identified another 2.5 million people who should not be on voter rolls.

The Watchdog reported:

Judicial Watch announced today it is continuing its efforts to force states and counties across the nation to comply with the National Voter Registration Act of 1993 (NVRA), by sending notice-of-violation letters to 19 large counties in five states that it intends to sue unless the jurisdictions take steps to comply with the law and remove ineligible voter registrations within 90 days.

Section 8 of the National Voter Registration Act requires jurisdictions to take reasonable efforts to remove ineligible registrations from its rolls.

Despite successful litigation by Judicial Watch to bring counties and states into compliance with the National Voter Registration Act, voter registration lists across the country remain significantly out of date.

According to Judicial Watch’s analysis of data released by the U.S. Election Assistance Commission (EAC) this year, there are 378 counties nationwide that have more voter registrations than citizens living there and old enough to vote, i.e., counties where registration rates exceed 100%.

These 378 counties combined had about 2.5 million registrations over the 100%-registered mark, which is a drop of about one million from Judicial Watch’s previous analysis of voter registration data. Although San Diego County removed 500,000 inactive names from voter rolls following Judicial Watch’s settlement with Los Angeles County, San Diego still has a registration rate of 117% and has one of the highest registration rates in the country.

In the latest round of warning letters, Judicial Watch explains that implausibly high registration rates raise legal concerns:

An unusually high registration rate suggests that a jurisdiction is not removing voters who have died or who have moved elsewhere, as required by [federal law].

Judicial Watch also considers how many registrations were ultimately removed from the voter rolls because a registrant [had moved]. If few or no voters were removed…the jurisdiction is obviously failing to comply . . . States must report the number of such removals to the EAC.

Judicial Watch found major voting list issues in California, Pennsylvania, North Carolina, Virginia, and Colorado. The following counties have excessive registration rates or have failed to cancel sufficient numbers of ineligible registrations:


Jefferson County


Imperial County

Monterey County

Orange County

Riverside County

San Diego County

San Francisco County

San Mateo County

Santa Clara County

Solano County

Stanislaus County

Yolo County

North Carolina

Guilford County

Mecklenburg County


Fairfax County


Allegheny County

Bucks County

Chester County

Delaware County

“Dirty voting rolls can mean dirty elections and Judicial Watch will insist, in court if necessary, that states follow federal law to clean up their voting rolls,” said Judicial Watch President Tom Fitton. “Previous Judicial Watch lawsuits have already led to major cleanups in California, Kentucky, Indiana, and Ohio – but more needs to be done. It is common sense that voters who die or move away be removed from the voting rolls.”

Judicial Watch is the national leader in enforcing the National Voters Registration Act, which requires states to take reasonable steps to clean their voting rolls.

In 2018, the Supreme Court upheld a massive voter roll clean up that resulted from a Judicial Watch settlement of a federal lawsuit with Ohio.

California also settled a similar lawsuit with Judicial Watch that last year began the process of removing up to 1.5 million “inactive” names from Los Angeles County voting rolls. Kentucky also began a cleanup of up to 250,00 names last year after it entered into a consent decree to end another Judicial Watch lawsuit.

Cleaning up the rolls is an important step in preventing voter fraud, especially in counties where conservatives are being disenfranchised by illegal efforts to nullify their voice.