Signature Verification on Ballots is Enormously Ripe For Election Fraud


In 2020 and 2022, under the guise of a “pandemic,’ mail-in ballots began pouring in by the millions to election offices across the country, to become pre-stacked and prepared for processing. But before the count, comes the signature test.


In 2016, mismatched signatures were the most common reason that mail ballots were rejected, according to federal officials. With record numbers of people voting by mail each cycle, ballots thrown out for signature problems and other issues have the potential to decide races where the margin of victory is slim.

See A Below

There is no doubt ejected mail-in ballots have been a significant factor in recent elections.

It is now obvious the corporate biased media would rather look the other way and practically deny any election fraud news. Worse, regularly attempt to dismiss or explain away evidence that doesn’t fit their pre-approved “move along, nothing to see here” narrative. They falsely insist that there are no vulnerabilities in the electoral process.


One of the most obvious examples of the media pundits remaining silent when they were put in their place was in St. Louis, Missouri in 2016. A Democratic primary election was overturned due to absentee ballot fraud. The incumbent, Penny Hubbard, seemed to win the Democratic primary race by ninety votes, but her opponent, Bruce Franks, challenged the results because of the large (and suspicious) number of absentee ballots cast for Hubbard. A judge ordered a special election after determining that many improper absentee ballots had been cast. Franks won that special election by a 3:1 margin.

Absentee ballot fraud standard practice in many jurisdictions across the country and often takes advantage of some of the most vulnerable citizens in our society. It is often calculated and organized. It’s not the media implications that they are just simple mistakes made by innocent people who were duped by the legal system.


Take the case of Bret Warren in Florida, who pleaded no contest to two felony voter fraud charges. His scheme was uncovered after five residents in a neighboring town did not receive their absentee ballots for the 2016 election, but were surprised to discover that they had been filled out, signed, and returned. Warren’s fingerprints were found on each of those ballots.

See B Below

In Texas, the U.S. 5th Circuit Court of Appeals recently ruled that officials can exclude mail ballots with signature discrepancies, and do not have to notify voters of the decision until after the election.

In New Jersey, John Fernandez, who worked for the Essex County Department of Economic Development, was convicted of election fraud, absentee ballot fraud, and forgery. Fernandez, who received a five year sentence, was involved in a large scheme to help a Democratic state Senate candidate win. Fernandez obtained absentee ballots and filled them out on behalf of voters who never received or filled out their ballots. Such cases are often ignored by mainstream media (CNN, PBS, MSNBC, New York Time, ABC, CBS, NBC, USA Today, etc.).


Here’s how signature verification works in many states:

An election employee scans the barcode on the ballot envelope, which pulls up the voter’s file on a computer screen. That may include a single signature from a driver’s license or voter registration card, or several signatures that the state has collected over time.

The election worker compares the signatures and makes a decision in as little as five seconds.

If the worker determines the signatures match, the ballot moves on to be counted. If not, the ballot is set aside for further review.

See C Below

In some populous areas, like Los Angeles County and Clark County, Nev., a computer program takes the first pass at ballots, scanning for possible handwriting mismatches. If a discrepancy is found, the signature is given a second, and sometimes third, look by humans.

But in smaller counties with fewer resources, and in states where mail-in voting wasn’t widespread until this year, election workers rely on their own eyes.

In some counties, the process can be so low-tech that election workers use a paper clip to attach a copy of each voter’s ballot application to the ballot envelope, so that employees can glance at the two signatures.


A: No. These signatures were written by two different people. In 30 states, voters are notified of a perceived mismatch and are given a chance to “cure” their ballot, in case officials made the wrong determination.

B. Yes. These signatures were written by the same person. Handwriting evolves with age, and many years may have evolved between a signature on a ballot and signature on a voter registration form.

C: No. These signatures are from different people.


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One comment

  1. For decades we have watched the acts of treason. Yet, nothing is ever done. Now our children are being fondled publicly by drag queens while everyone again fights the same acts of treason fought for decades without resolve or victory. It is time to admit life is not about a country which we will never be again.. It is about God. It is about those in your life who touch your heart in acts of kindness. It is those who walk your steps with you daily surviving the evil surrounding us. It is those people who show up for you personally that matter. It is then you grow as you go. Not mow down every human rights available to those never entitled to gain freedom that is now an illusion of what could have been but will never be again. Turn off your wifi in January live again.

    Liked by 2 people

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