Democrats need votes now more than ever before. Democrats desperately need as many Latino and African-American votes as they can get, and they will stop at nothing to get them.
A federal appeals court decision ruled that Texas’ strict voter ID law was a violation of the Voting Rights Act. The court ordered changes to be in effect before the November election. The 5th U. S. Circuit Court of Appeals has instructed a lower court to fix the discriminatory effect of the 2011 Texas law.
Texas requires voters to show one of seven approved IDs when voting. This law was designed to reduce voter fraud. Those who oppose the law say that it discriminates against low-income people who cannot afford to obtain one of the approved forms of ID.
So, what can we do?
Well, it turns out we don’t have to do anything. The State of Texas says that there are free IDs available that do not infringe on the people’s right to vote.
Oddly enough, no one complains about having to show approved ID to buy alcohol or get on an airplane.
So on election day, we can just round up a bunch of illegal aliens and take them to the polls. Remember to vote early, and vote often.
Allen B. West reports:
With less than four months until election day, you might say that voter fraud season is in full swing. And today, a U.S. appeals court dealt another blow to voter integrity while smoothing the way for voter fraud come November.
Oh yeah, and we can thank Obama’s Justice Department for applying its pressure in this case. #Agenda.
A federal appeals court ruled Wednesday that Texas’ strict voter ID law violates the Voting Rights Act and ordered changes before the November election.
The ruling from the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals instructs a lower court to make changes that fix the “discriminatory effect” of the 2011 law, but to do so in a way that disrupts this year’s election season as little as possible.
President Barack Obama’s administration took the unusual step of deploying the weight of the U.S. Justice Department into the case when it challenged the law, which requires Texas residents to show one of seven forms of approved identification. The state and other supporters say the Texas law prevents fraud. Opponents say it discriminates by requiring forms of ID that are more difficult to obtain for low-income, African-American and Latino voters.