Learn more about RevenueStripe...
You Might Like

Voting, as many people say, is the most important thing that you can do as an American citizen. It is also one of thei most serious decisions that a person can make.

This isn’t something where you can order something to eat and if you don’t like it you can send it back. You get one shot at this for the most part.

In light of all of the things that have come out about the Biden family recently, it can definitely be understood why some people that voted early for Biden are now severely regretting that decision.

I have a hard time trying to comprehend the logistics that must be executed in order to have well over 100,000,000 rightful United States citizens vote in an election.  The sheer volume of votes is enough to make one’s head spin.

In rural counties like the one I live in, there is never much of a line, if any, to vote on Election Day, even during presidential election years.  However, in the cities, I can imagine that polling stations are likely overwhelmed as tens of thousands of people are trying to cast their ballots on the same day.  I assume this is why we allow ‘early voting.’

Logistically it makes sense, as it takes a lot of pressure off of the polling stations on Election Day, however, what happens if information is revealed about a candidate that puts their ability to faithfully execute the duties of the office they are running for, before the Election Day, but AFTER early voting has begun?

What if, hypothetically, someone voted early for candidate ‘D’ only to learn that the person they cast their ballot for was … for argument’s sake, … is being blackmailed by a hostile foreign power?  That would be a serious problem IF that were to occur.

Well, apparently there are an increasing number of Americans who have voted early (as nearly 60,000,000 Americans have already done) want to know if they can change their vote.

According to Fox News:

‘More than 59 million Americans have already cast their ballots ahead of Election Day – but some might be wondering if they can change that vote, according to Google Trends.

Google searches of the phrase “can I change my vote” peaked Tuesday morning in the U.S. around 6 a.m. ET.

One of the subregions where the phrase began trending was in Delaware, the state Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden represented in the Senate for 36 years.

Other subregions included battleground states such as Maine, Pennsylvania, Florida, Ohio, Michigan, North Carolina, Iowa, Wisconsin and Arizona, according to Trend data.

While most states do not allow voters to change their early votes, there are some that do, with restrictions.

Read More

About The Author

Related Posts

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.