Here we go again America, it appears Democrats are planning on once again trying to steal elections in blue states/cities, via post-election day vote counting.
President Biden, White House Press Secretary Karine Jean-Pierre, and Hillary lawyer Marc Elias all came out this week and said we won’t know who won the midterm elections for days or even weeks.
Their pre-election day announcements are similar to what Democrats did leading up to the 2020 elections.
On September 1st, 2020 a top Democratic data and analytics firm told “Axios on HBO” it’s highly likely that President Trump will appear to have won — potentially in a landslide — on election night, even if he ultimately loses when “all the votes are counted”.
Well, ABC News just explained why a “Red Mirage” will occur Tuesday on Election Day, with the GOP eventually losing the races when the late ballots come in.
Why now run the same playbook? Democrats got away with the steal in 2020, without any legal repercussions.
ABC News reported:
As early Election Day results come in on Tuesday, it will likely appear that Republican candidates vying for any number of the federal or statewide races appear to be leading their Democratic opponents, even by large margins.
Their leads will dwindle, or crumble completely after perceived “dumps” of votes are recorded by state election officials who count mail-in and absentee ballots in the days — or even weeks — following Election Day.
This phenomenon was popularized as the “red mirage” or the “blue shift” after the 2020 presidential election when former President Donald Trump took a deceptive lead in several competitive states on Election Day due to delays in counting of Democrats’ mail-in ballots — their preferred method of voting due to the COVID-19 pandemic — only to eventually dissipate when the entire reserve of votes was totaled.
A "red mirage," or an artificial GOP vote lead, will likely reoccur Tuesday. https://t.co/tagIbNJscC
— ABC News (@ABC) November 7, 2022
Why and where might we see a ‘red mirage’
This is likely to occur again on Tuesday, according to election experts, because of the same cocktail of factors that led to a “red mirage” in 2020: Democrats have continued to use mail-in voting more than their Republican counterparts, while some of the same decisive states will take a longer time to tally their mail-in, absentee and provisional ballots due to state laws that prohibit their count until late stages in the electoral process.
And it’s likely to occur in some of the same states where the phenomenon presented itself last cycle — in states like Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Wisconsin — battleground states that also happen to feature some of the most hotly-contested races of the election season.
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