Huge chunk of U.S. voters distrust ballot counting, poll shows

By Bob Unruh

(Image by Pete Linforth from Pixabay)
(Image by Pete Linforth from Pixabay)

Almost one-third of the respondents to a new poll say they distrust the ballot counting in American elections – yet most say they will participate in the 2024 election anyway.

A poll done by the Des Moines Register/Mediacom shows that 32% are “doubtful” about the “votes in the 2022 general election next year will be counted as voters intended…”

Sixty-three percent said they are confident. But one in 10 was “very doubtful.”

But at the same time, the poll said 79% said they definitely will vote in the 2024 general election, and another 12% say they probably will vote.

Other results revealed that if the 2024 race for president was between President Donald Trump and Joe Biden, Trump would win 51%-40%.

The poll also showed 69% of respondents said, under Biden and Kamala Harris, the nation is going the wrong direction, and 62% disapprove of the job Biden is doing.

At Just the News a report said the poll showed 47% of Trump 2020 voters are “mostly doubtful” or “very doubtful” the results will be counted as voters intended.

The report explained, “The votes of confidence appeared to correlate with partisan identification. Independents’ votes of confidence echoed the overall results (62% confident, 34% doubtful). Democrats were much more likely to say they are ‘very confident’ (48%) results will be counted correctly compared with Republicans (8%). Eighty-eight percent of Democrats said they are ‘very confident’ or ‘mostly confident,’ while 9% are ‘mostly doubtful’ or ‘very doubtful.'”

Not only did President Trump openly challenge the accuracy of the county in the 2020 presidential race, so did many others.

What is known is that legacy and social media actively suppressed negative information about Hunter Biden, and his father, Joe, in the days before the election, and a poll showed that alone could have changed the result and cost President Trump the White House.

Further, various officials arbitrarily changed state laws to accommodate mail-in ballots, which mostly favored Democrats.

And Mark Zuckerberg of Meta, formerly Facebook, lavished $420 million on various organizations and individuals who were told mostly to recruit voters from Democrat strongholds. An analysis said that, too, could have cost President Trump the election, and some states already have taken action to make sure that influence strategy is not repeated in future elections.

The poll was done Nov. 7-10 by telephone of 810 Iowa adults and has a margin of error of plus or minus 3.4 percentage points.

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