True the Vote This Week 5/27/16

27th of May 2016

Yeah, dead people are so voting in California

Despite years of progressive claims to the contrary, it has yet again proven true that bad voter data leads to outright voter fraud. It can happen anywhere. This week, the country saw blatant examples of how it is still occurring in southern California. True the Vote stepped in to remind Californians where the root cause lies:

This is just the tip of the iceberg. At the moment, similar research is being performed in Florida, Pennsylvania, California and Oregon. Stay tuned…


True the Vote makes an appearance in the IRS Commissioner’s impeachment hearings

We may still be in a wait-and-see pattern with our lawsuit, but that doesn’t mean there is no news from the IRS front this week. Did you know the U.S. House of Representatives is currently considering impeachment of the IRS Commissioner, John Koskinen? Likewise, hundreds of millions of dollars are on the chopping block where the embattled agency’s budget is concerned. During hearings on Capitol Hill this week, TTV’s trouble with the IRS were yet again placed into the record. You can catch a replay of the remarks made by Rep. Ted Poe (Texas) here.


Schedule a TTV speaker today!

Just in time for the height of the 2016 Election, True the Vote has fanned out staff and speakers around the southern and southeastern United States -- with more to come. Do you have a meeting or conference coming up and would like to book a speaker on the subject of election integrity? We’ve streamlined the request process with a form now available on the website, here. We can’t wait to attend your next event!


Did you know? PEW Research highlighted a study that detailed the total amount it would cost to collect ALL voter files in the country. True the Vote’s national voter roll research databank costs $126,482 -- just for the raw data! If you haven’t yet, please consider making a tax-deductible contribution to help underwrite our research efforts.


Texas’ voter ID law has another day in court

Strangely enough, the longer this lawsuit drags on, the chances for Texas’ law to remain in place actually improve. This week, all parties were together in New Orleans for a full panel (en banc) hearing over the legality of the requirement. Professional court observers argue that -- based on the oral arguments alone -- the reception was perfectly mixed. You can judge for yourself by replaying the full audio of the hearing, here.


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