Fooled Again: The Real Case for Electoral Reform
Basic Books, 12. jun. 2007 - 512 sider
In Fooled Again, renowned media critic Mark Crispin Miller argues that it wasn't “moral values” that swung the 2004 presidential race-it was theft. A huge array of anomalies, improper practices, and blatant violations of the law in state after state all happened to swing in the Bush ticket's favor. Fooled Again not only gives abundant evidence of theft, but also describes the mind-set among both the major parties and the media that could easily allow it to happen again in 2006 and 2008.
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absentee ballots American Bob Fitrakis Broward Broward County Bush & Co.’s Bush Republicans Bush’s Bush/Cheney’s called campaign candidate cast charge Christian claim conspiracy Conyers County court coverage Demo democracy Democrats Diebold disenfranchisement DRE machines drive E-mail e-voting elec Election Day election fraud electoral ES&S evidence exit polls fact Florida George George Soros Gore Greg Palast Hannity Hispanic Ibid issue Jeb Bush John Kerry journalists Kennedy Kerry’s Manjoo Mark Crispin Miller Miller million November October Ohio Ohio’s Palast Palm Beach partisan party party’s percent political poll workers polling place precincts president presidential problem propaganda provisional ballots race re-election recount regime’s registered reported Republicans rightist Senate Soros Sproul state’s steal story tactics theocratic there’s throughout tion told Tom DeLay victory voter fraud voter registration voting machines Washington Post White House would-be voters York
Side 21 - Upon such reading of any such certificate or paper, the President of .the Senate shall call for objections, if any. Every objection shall be made in writing, and shall state clearly and concisely, and without argument, the ground thereof, and shall be signed by at least one Senator and one Member of the House of Representatives before the same shall be received.
Side vii - The sovereignty of a despotic monarch assumes the power of making wrong right, or right wrong, as he pleases or as it suits him. The sovereignty in a republic is exercised to keep right and wrong in their proper and distinct places, and never to suffer the one to usurp the place of the other.