Massive nonwhite voter fraud—directly linked to the ever-increased Third World origin population in America—has been revealed in a special report issued by the speaker of the North Carolina House of Representatives, Thom Tillis.
According to the report, based on findings presented to the Joint Legislative Elections Oversight Committee:
* 765 voters with an exact match of first and last name, date of birth and last four Social Security Number digits were registered in North Carolina and another state, and voted in NC and the other state in the 2012 general election.
* 35,750 voters with the same first and last name and date of birth were registered in North Carolina and another state and voted in both states in the 2012 general election.
* 155,692 voters with the same first and last name, date of birth and last four Social Security Number digits were registered in NC and another state—and the latest date of registration or voter activity did not take place within NC.
These findings only take into account data from the 28 states who participated in the 2014 Interstate Crosscheck, leaving out potential voter error and fraud in the 22 states that do not participate in the consortium.
Additionally, during an audit of death records from the Department of Health and Human Services, the Board discovered:
* 50,000 new death records that had not previously been provided to the State Board of Elections.
* 13,416 deceased voters on the voter rolls in October 2013.
* 81 deceased voters that had voter activity after they died.
The findings were made possible by a new election reform law passed by the North Carolina General Assembly last year, which called on the Board to improve the accuracy of voter registration lists and combat potential fraud by cross checking information on voting records with those of other states.
According to the United States Census Bureau estimate of July 2013, only 58.5% of the state’s residents were born in North Carolina. The increase in the number of non-Europeans in the state is illustrated by the fact that in 2011, 49.8 percent of North Carolina’s population younger than age one were nonwhite.
According to the 2010 census, the state’s nonwhite population had increased to 35 percent, up from less than 20 percent in 1980.