A Corrupt Cash-For-Votes Scheme In Nevada…

It should sur­prise no one that Neva­da has prob­lems with elec­tion secu­ri­ty and vot­er fraud, espe­cial­ly after the state mailed an absen­tee bal­lot to every reg­is­tered vot­er this year whether he request­ed one or not, then received back more than eight times as many mail-in bal­lots as they did in 2016. That’s part of the rea­son Repub­li­cans in Neva­da filed anoth­er law­suit on Tues­day alleg­ing wide­spread vot­er fraud and irregularities.

The mass mail­ing of unso­licit­ed bal­lots is of course a recipe for fraud, even more so in a state where the vot­er rolls con­tain tens of thou­sands of peo­ple who haven’t vot­ed or updat­ed their records in more than a decade. This is how you get dead peo­ple vot­ing, as we report­ed here at The Fed­er­al­ist and as Tuck­er Carl­son not­ed last week.

But there’s anoth­er, less sen­sa­tion­al but per­haps more con­se­quen­tial elec­tion scan­dal in Neva­da that hasn’t yet made head­lines, even though it’s been hid­ing in plain sight for weeks now. Under the guise of sup­pos­ed­ly non­prof­it, non­par­ti­san get-out-the-vote cam­paigns, Native Amer­i­can vot­er advo­ca­cy groups in Neva­da hand­ed out gift cards, elec­tron­ics, cloth­ing, and oth­er items to vot­ers in trib­al areas, in many cas­es doc­u­ment­ing the exchange of bal­lots for “prizes” on their own Face­book pages, some­times even while wear­ing offi­cial Joe Biden cam­paign gear.

Sim­ply put, this is ille­gal. Offer­ing vot­ers any­thing of val­ue in exchange for their vote is a vio­la­tion of fed­er­al elec­tion law, and in some cas­es pun­ish­able by up to two years in prison and as much as $10,000 in fines. That includes raf­fles, free food, free T‑shirts, and so on.

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