by David Mendez
Well, okay. Dean Chambers, of Unskewed Polls fame, doesn't 'expose' anything so much as he asks rhetorical questions, raises a conspiracy theory about the 1980 general election as a way to suggest that there could be funny business involving the 2012 election, and posts some ideas about Democratic voter suppression while using a chart from Nate Silver's FiveThirtyEight blog:
For months the mainstream media clearly communicated a message with ONE voice, that Barack Obama was likely to win reelection, Mitt Romney was a weakened candidate that was damaged in the primary process and further weakened when Obama attacked him with tens of millions of negative ads on TV and Romney stood no chance of getting elected. That millions of potential Republican voters, that vote for McCain in 2008 while far less enthused about doing so, did not turn out to vote for Romney in 2012 clearly proves the voter suppression campaign waged by the mainstream media and to some extent by the Democrat Party, worked quite well.
While the overall strategy was voter suppression, it is clear from viewing these stats that boosting the turnout in key swing states (the ones in yellow above) was taking place as well. Without further or more detailed proof, there is objectively two ways to increase voter turnout on the side of those supporting Obama, as it clearly did happen in some key swing states: either get more real people out to vote who will vote for Obama, or stuff the ballot boxes and engage in a variety of vote fraud and vote scamming methods. Odds are quite likely, to maximize their odds of succeeding in getting President Obama elected, that they engaged in all of the above to make it happen. Other information presented on this web site is gradually building the case that the margin of voter fraud exceeds any real margin by which this race was won by Obama. It is beginning to appear that the likely Romney victory, even it was to be close, that many believed was going to happen was actually going to happen if it was reversed with vote fraud.
Sure, that makes, uh..."sense." Until someone considers the source, which is, of course, a man who finagled with polls until they all leaned in favor of Mitt Romney. Not that there's anything wrong with that though, right?
Check out the Barack O'Fraudo (which doesn't even make sense to birthers unless they've decided that Obama is suddenly an Irishman rather than a Kenyan, I guess) website here, if you dare.