"Vote Early, Vote Often" is no longer just a tongue-in-cheek jab at the tactics used by the Democrats describing their fraudulent tactics to gain or remain in power. Now, a Federal judge has implemented a system where one can truly vote often. Several times. That's right, one person can vote multiple times in Port Chester, New York, that is, if you are Hispanic.
The U. S. Department of Justice filed a lawsuit in 2006 against the little village of Port Chester, NY (2006 population 28,300), because it's voting system was unfair in the eyes of Big Brother.
A little side note here: whether it's an individual, a city, or county, if the Federal government files a lawsuit, the person or local jurisdiction has automatically lost. If nothing else, the government will continue to litigate until the funds of the defendant are bled dry. As for the little village of Port Chester, the taxpayers' money that had to be used to fight totalitarian Washington is goods, services, and employment that will be denied local residents. Just another prime example of what the politicians in Washington REALLY think of us regardless of party affiliation. They don't care unless it's election time.
What was unfair about Port Chester's voting system? Time to play the race card. What was unfair was the Port Chester had never elected a Hispanic. From articles I have seen, Port Chester's Hispanic population is anywhere from 21.6% (WORLD NET DAILY) to nearly half (HUFFINGTON POST), and no Hispanic had ever been elected to the village's board of trustees.
So, as a result of the tyrannical lawsuit, here comes Federal Judge Stephen Robinson said that a majority vote system violated the Voting Rights Act. The "remedy"? Let Hispanic voters vote six times for the candidate of their choice. You saw that right. SIX TIMES EACH.
Why even bother having the election? Just let the Feds start appointing county commissioners, city council members, and all the rest. That's the precedent that was set here. The precedent has now been established for the Federal government to override the will of the people in any election, and dictate who can hold the office.
There was at least one Hispanic voter who questioned the judge's instructions on how to vote. Arthur Furano, age 80, said, "This was very strange. I'm not sure I liked it. All my life, I have heard, 'one man, one vote.' " Mr. Furano's wife used her six votes to vote once for each of the six candidates. Way to go! U.S. Department of Justice, what say you?