“Vote early and vote often” is the rallying cry generally attributed to Richard J. Daley, 21 year mayor and undisputed Democratic boss of Chicago. It does seem to be a prevalent command theme to party members everywhere, though.
While Eric Holder vehemently denies a need to show I.D. at the polls because there is insignificant voter fraud, at least one party member votes as often as she can. I’m not talking about the dead who show up on the voter roles and at the polls on election day and I’m not speaking of Mickey Mouse, Donald Duck or Yogi Bear who do the same. This time a Democrat candidate for public office has been caught.
Meet congressional candidate, Wendy Rosen. She’s a Cockeysville (you can’t make this stuff up, folks) Maryland business woman and challenger for Maryland’s 1st Congressional District. Ms. Rosen lives in Maryland and owns vacation property in Florida.
Maryland State Democratic Chairwoman, Yvette Lewis, reports that Rosen registered and voted in both Maryland and Florida. Records indicate Wendy Rosen cast ballots in both Maryland and Florida during the 2006 and 2008 primaries and general elections. Without compunction, the Democrat congressional candidate readily admits voting in Florida to help a good friend get elected to local office. (Given she is voting Democrat tickets in both locations, there may not be any fraud found.)
Meanwhile, on the other coast, city officials in Los Angeles are seriously considering a multi-use library card. The government issued card will constitute a valid a form of identification for the city’s large illegal immigrant population. It could also be used to open bank accounts and access an array of city services.
A large number of illegal immigrants enter the U.S. knowing they may participate in government give-away programs. This, or any other form of I.D., will not be required to vote and grant themselves more money and services from local, state and federal resources. If they vote Democrat, as expected, they can vote in as many locals as they can reach on election day. Some may also vote via absentee ballot in those and other precincts because they will be “out of the shadows”.