On Election Day, I did my part to help make America great again by working as a Republican election judge, helping the citizens of one of the most Democratic cities in the U.S. vote for president. The experience gave me some enlightening thoughts on American politics in the age of Trump.
On November 8, 2016, White America chose to stand against time by electing Donald Trump as president. Defying the conventional wisdom of Beltway pundits fixated on the mythical minority vote, Trump ran an openly nationalist campaign based on taking control of the country back from illegal aliens, Black thugs and international finance. The results are clear: while Trump lost votes in the Western states compared to Bush, McCain and Romney, he more than compensated by sweeping the more heavily populated Midwest and South and picking up support in the Northeast. He enters the White House as the first Republican to win Pennsylvania and Michigan since 1988, and the first to win Wisconsin since 1984.
It wasn’t supposed to happen like this. The globalist cabal had already nominated Hillary Clinton as their chosen puppet, with Jeb Bush as a fallback in case the peons chose a different toilet to drop the same shit in. The plan to liquidate the White world in the name of multiculturalism and degeneracy would not be derailed. The media, the federal government, Silicon Valley and international bankers were united behind Hillary to a degree unseen in modern politics. The globalists threw everything and the kitchen sink at Trump and his supporters—banned them from social networking sites, trotted out bogus sexual assault allegations, and even took down whole sections of the Internet—and They. Still. Lost.
The closest thing to a fly in the ointment is that Hillary “won” the popular vote: as of this writing, she leads Trump by roughly 250,000 votes. However, unlike the 2000 election debacle, Trump’s failure to win both the popular and electoral votes is unlikely to hurt him. George W. Bush and Al Gore were butter and margarine: two dynast politicians competing on nearly identical platforms. The choice between Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton was clear: a mouthy but sincere nationalist and outsider versus a ludicrously corrupt, narcissistic, Satanist pedophile. Moreover, Hillary’s popular vote lead is almost entirely due to Democratic voter fraud. Had the election been 100 percent fair, Trump wouldn’t have gotten less than 55 percent of the vote.
I know, because I got a glimpse at how the system works. On Election Day, I was in the last place anyone would think an alt-Righter would be: working at a polling precinct in Chicago, a city that hasn’t elected a GOP mayor since 1927. Last month, the Chicago Board of Election Commissioners offered me a job as a Republican election judge, and I accepted, both so I could get an inside look at city politics as well as for the sheer hilarity of it. Apparently, no one who works for the city of Chicago knows how to use Google, because they had no problem hiring me as a judge despite the fact that not only do I embody everything that the Democrats oppose, Chicago was the only city where paid Democratic agitators succeeded in shutting down a Trump rally by rioting.
It all began in September, when I got a letter from the city offering me a position as a GOP election judge based on the fact that I voted in the Republican primary in March. I applied for the job and got it, attended a mandatory training session in Block 37 a couple of weeks later, then got my assignment just prior to Election Day. I was afraid the city would stick me in a precinct at the corner of Ghetto and Gunshot, but since there are so few Republican judges available (due to there not being many Republicans in Chicago period), I got the best assignment possible: my own polling precinct, a five-minute jaunt from my house in Rogers Park.
I won’t go into too many specifics about my time as a judge—in part because praise from me might get my colleagues blackballed—but everyone I worked with at the precinct was professional, friendly, and helpful. We also ran a tight ship: there was no electoral fraud where I was on duty. As I figured out near the end of the day, though, that was because the fraud had already happened the day before.
Put simply, our precinct was a ghost town. Out of 1,600 registered voters, barely 500 showed up to cast ballots: less than a third of the voting population. The only time we had a line of people waiting to get in was when we opened up shop at 6am, but it petered out by 7:30. Much of the time, we had more judges than actual voters. Every report I heard across the city was the same: many precincts had only a fraction of voters showing up. I was also told that turnout was far lower than in 2008 and 2012; Chicagoans had queued up around the block to cast their votes for adoptive son Obama. Even when work got out, we barely saw an uptick from 5-7pm, the final two hours that polls were open in Illinois.
My sources attributed the lack of turnout in part to early voting, at which point it all snapped into clear focus for me. The city had gone out of their way to make in-person voting on Election Day as cumbersome as possible. My precinct had nine paper ballot polling booths and only one electronic voting machine, meaning voters who wanted to cast their ballots electronically almost always had to wait. The alternative was to patiently fill out a comically oversized paper ballot (in addition to federal and state races, we also had countless judgeships, special district seats, and proposals to vote on), a daunting task for the liquor-and-weed loving inhabitants of Rogers Park.
Conversely, Chicago early voting (as well as early voting in other parts of Illinois) was all electronic. The city marketed early voting as a way to beat the line on Election Day, an appealing thought to the Dindus and Latinos who form Chi-town’s increasingly dysgenic electoral base. While most informed voters oppose electronic balloting due to the ease with which electronic votes can be tampered with, the left half of the bell curve views voting as an inconvenience that takes away time they could spend huffing paint or breeding out of wedlock. To give you an example of the brain trust that is the Chicago electorate, one voter at our precinct got angry because he wasn’t allowed to vote for both Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump. In the minds of the civically disengaged, e-voting is a godsend, what with its purty touchscreens and Siri-like audio prompts.
It’s clear that Chicago and other Democratic-controlled areas of Illinois pushed Blacks and Latinos into early voting by making it as convenient as possible (and by making Election Day voting inconvenient). They then fraudulently ran up the vote totals for Hillary and other Democratic candidates, padding their leads or possibly flipping the outcome of entire races. While I don’t have hard evidence of this (as I said before, there was no fraud at my precinct), the lopsided margins for Hillary in Illinois stink of shenanigans. Given that Trump was able to win working-class White areas of Indiana, Wisconsin and other Midwestern states that hadn’t voted for a GOP candidate in decades (if ever), the idea that Hillary won the Republican collar counties of Chicago fair and square is laughable.
Additionally, my time as a election judge showed me the hollowness of Democratic voting laws. While Illinois does not require ID to vote—in fact, one of my colleagues told a voter who produced ID that she should have left it at home—about half the voters who came to our precinct showed us their driver’s licenses or other IDs of their own volition. Moreover, given Rogers Park’s racial diversity, many of the voters who showed us ID were Black or Latino. The Leftist claim that voter ID laws are a conspiracy to disenfranchise minority voters is one hundred percent Kentucky Fried Bullshit.
Not only that, because of Illinois’ refusal to make voters show ID, checking voter registration is a pain in the ass. When voters arrived at our precinct, we had them fill out a form with their name, address and date of birth, which we then checked against our electronic records before we issued them a ballot. Thing is, all that information can be found on their driver’s licenses or other ID! A voter ID law would actually make voting more convenient (at least in Illinois) for both voters and election judges, because we could just look at voters’ IDs instead of having them waste time writing everything down.
Implementing a national voter ID law and bans on no-excuse early voting and electronic voting machines all need to be near the top of President Trump’s agenda if he hopes to consolidate his power and cripple the Left’s ability to steal elections. Additionally, he needs to make English proficiency a requirement for voting registration. My precinct had a number of immigrants of various origins who straight-up admitted they couldn’t speak English. How can they possibly make an informed decision if they can’t comprehend the language of American government and media? Trump could also go a step further by declaring that only natural-born citizens count for the purposes of Electoral College and House redistribution, which would shift power away from Latino- and immigrant-heavy states like California and back towards predominantly White states like Ohio and Michigan.
In any event, while there’s no guarantee that Trump will be able to complete his nationalist agenda, his mere victory is a triumph for the alternative Right. We’ve successfully stopped the election of a Marxist narcissist who fantasized about accelerating the end of White America and jailing anyone who got in her way. The Leftist agenda to turn Whites into porn-addicted transromantic furries (or whatever nonsense Tumblristas are talking about these days) has been halted. While Trump is no racialist, his vision of a muscular, nationalist America is aligned with the alt-Right’s mission to preserve the White race. In the process, we’ve exterminated the mainstream Right, who’ve been revealed as craven cowards who serve as the Left’s foils, not their enemies.
The war against the Left isn’t over: far from it. But they’ve suffered a crippling blow. From Russia to Britain to Hungary to the Philippines, the tribalist specter is rising from its long slumber. Globalism is broke. Nationalism is woke.
The sun is rising on America once again.