Supreme Court rules against universal mail-in voting | Beaufort County Now | The Supreme Court struck a blow for good government Wednesday when it upheld Texas' restrictions on mail in ballots | Texas mail-in voting

Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19)

Supreme Court rules against universal mail-in voting

Jim Hoft, reporting for The, writes:

This is big news.
The Democrat-Marxist plan to steal elections like they did in 2020 DEPENDS on mail-in voting schemes.

It is well documented that the Democrats always do better with mail-in voting. It’s much easier to cheat that way.

No doubt, this is the Democrat-Marxist plan for the future. They were able to steal a landslide Trump victory this year using mail-in voting and other maneuvers.

On Wednesday the US Supreme Court ruled against universal vote-by-mail in Texas. This is good news for America, Texas, and the rule of law.

Bloomberg reported:

The U.S. Supreme Court turned away a Democratic bid to force universal vote-by-mail in Texas, leaving intact a state law that lets people cast no-excuse absentee ballots only if they are 65 or older.

The Texas Democratic Party and its allies argued unsuccessfully that the law violates the Constitution’s 26th Amendment, which says the right to vote “shall not be denied or abridged by the United States or by any state on account of age.”

Voting by mail became a sharply partisan issue amid President Donald Trump’s contentions that the practice led to widespread fraud in the November election. Texas’s Republican governor and attorney general urged the Supreme Court to reject the Democratic appeal.

Mail-in voting enabled Democrats to steal Wisconsin, Michigan, Pennsylvania, Arizona, and Georgia.

Source:  GOOD NEWS! Supreme Court Rules Against Universal Vote-By-Mail in Texas -- Thieving Democrats Hurt the Most (


( January 15th, 2021 @ 8:17 pm )
"Too little to late" or yep they got away with it again. We've got a long way to go in establishing honest elections and we've got a long way to go in draining a very nasty swamp.
( January 15th, 2021 @ 8:21 am )
If this is not an absolute case of "too little, too late", or "closing the barn door after the horses run free", I don't know what is.

I, as a county commissioner, and all of us as good citizens should do all we can to end Election Fraud, and yet, there are these poor Beaufort County Commissioners -

Don't let them smear you! We are not terrorists. We are 75 million freedom-loving Americans Editorials, Beaufort Observer, Op-Ed & Politics Federal Lawsuit Seeks To Block Cooper From Appointing Wake County Court Seat


Latest Op-Ed & Politics

No significant difference in severity of pandemic between states that locked down and those that did not.
Approximately 18,000 Students to Participate in Career Awareness Programs Across North Carolina
James Antle of the Washington Examiner documents one noticeable impact of Donald Trumpís White House term.
Gov. Roy Cooper has vetoed bipartisan legislation to reopen N.C. public schools statewide.
Tobias Hoonhout writes for National Review Online about the 45th presidentís upcoming appearance ot a major conservative event.


The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) on Wednesday released its analysis of Johnson & Johnsonís one-shot dose COVID-19 vaccine, supporting its authorization for emergency use.
It's the new command focus from Team Biden
Mental health experts who are also parents with students in Wake County Public Schools are sounding an alarm over a rising mental health crisis due to a lack of full-time classroom instruction.
The General Assembly is again considering a mild expansion of gun rights in this legislative session, a year after Gov. Roy Cooper vetoed a similar Second Amendment bill.
We will offer this allotment of three with more to come; some old, most new, but all quite informative, and, moreover, necessary to understanding that in North Carolina, there is a wiser path to govern ourselves and our People.
Today, Governor Roy Cooper announced two new judicial appointments, one to the North Carolina Superior Court and one to the North Carolina District Court.
Samuel Gregg writes for National Review Online about a philosophical divide that animates the fight over a proposal from U.S. Sen. Mitt Romney.


Back to Top