You most likely heard about the Rasmussen/Heartland poll back in December in which almost 20% of mail-in voters admitted that they had committed some sort of fraud in the 2020 election. The Heartland Institute did further analyses of the data and released their conclusions in a report in February. Without the massive infusion of mail-in ballots into the system, there “almost certainly” would have been a different outcome in 2020.
Some of us have been saying that since mid-November of 2020. Okay, we’re just teasing. We’re actually grateful for all the work that the Heartland Institute and Rasmussen Reports have done to keep reminding people that the 2020 election was definitely stolen.
Mail-in ballots were massively expanded in 2020 in an unconstitutional manner. Under the Constitution, only state legislatures are legally allowed to set their procedures for federal elections. That never happened in 2020. Secretaries of state unilaterally set new rules in violation of the Constitution.
The report’s authors state:
“Had the 2020 election been conducted like every national election has been over the past two centuries, wherein the vast majority of voters cast ballots in-person rather than by mail, Donald Trump would have almost certainly been re-elected.”
The Heartland analysts used the raw survey data from December and used it to extrapolate multiple different scenarios. The evidence points to the likelihood that 28.2% of mail-in voters committed at least one action that would be considered illegal in a federal election, thus constituting voter fraud. More than 43% of the votes in 2020 were cast by mail—the most in history.
“This means that more than one-in-four ballots cast by mail in 2020 were likely cast fraudulently, and thus should not have been counted,” the analysts wrote.
The study took the 28.2% fraud rate as the most liberal (pardon the pun) level of fraud in the swing states of Arizona, Georgia, Nevada, Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Wisconsin. They crunched the official election results in each of those states against varying percentage levels of mail-in voting fraud, ranging from 28.2% at the high end and 1% at the low end. They ran 29 sets of numbers. In 26 of the 29 varying levels of fraud, President Trump would have won the 2020 election. 27 if you count the scenario that resulted in an electoral college tie.
The only three scenarios in which Joe Biden would have been able to win the 2020 election were in the 1 to 3% mail-in fraud range.
Here are some examples from the numbers they ran:
If the amount of mail-in ballot fraud was 28.2%, President Trump would have won all six swing states. He would have won the election by 311 electoral votes to Biden’s 227—a wider margin than he defeated Crooked Hillary by in 2016. (LOL!)
If the amount of fraud was anywhere from 14 to 27%, Trump still would have won all six swing states.
If the fraud was in the range of 6 to 13%, Trump would have won Arizona, Georgia, Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin, but lost Michigan and Nevada. That would have resulted in a Trump win of 289-249 in the electoral college.
If the amount of fraud was 4 to 5%, Trump would have won Arizona, Georgia, and Wisconsin, but lost Michigan, Nevada, and Pennsylvania. That would have resulted in a 269-269 tie, and Trump would have won the deciding vote in the House of Representatives after that.
If there was only 3% fraud, Trump would have won Arizona and Georgia, but lost the rest of the states. That would have been a 279-259 victory for Biden.
If the fraud was only 1 or 2%, Trump would not have won any swing states.
Those numbers don’t lie. The only way that Joe Biden could have won in 2020 was through huge amounts of fraud. Even if Rasmussen was a bit off but still within the margin of error in its December poll, Trump would have won all six swing states. It’s an absurd lie that Joe Biden got 81 million votes.
The only thing we disagree with in the Heartland study is their assertion that Trump “almost certainly” won the 2020 election. We would have used the words “most definitely.”