Don't Let Your Dead Relative Vote Democrat.


3 min read

Don’t Let Your Dead Relatives Vote Democrat

by Doc Farmer


Well, by now many of you are facing two opportunities to vote – the Primary and the 

General. Where I live (Indiana) they postponed the primary by a month because of the 

Wuhan Virus. While at the time it seemed prudent, the facts of the disease make it less 

so. That said, this has not changed the state commission on elections, nor the county 

election boards, from relaxing their stance. Indeed, they’ve decided to be more 

restrictive despite the lower risk.

I’m talking, of course, about 

Vote By Mail

.

Now, I’ve had to absentee vote many times in my life. Mostly when I lived overseas (for 

about a dozen years or so). There were safeguards in place, I always made sure my 

registration was up to date. I always received my ballot on time, and I always sent it 

back in the correct format to ensure my vote was tallied. My parents did the same, even 

though they lived in the same house since the late 1960’s. Partly due to infirmity (my 

mother’s Alzheimer’s as well as her difficulty in getting out and about), and, frankly, 

convenience. Although my father was very mobile and independent for virtually his 

entire life, he also found it easier to go the absentee option.

Both my folks were lifelong Republicans, until the point came when they made the 

switch to Conservative. Once they found out Republicans were mainly Democrats who 

didn’t mind losing (or as I call them, the “go along to get along brigade”), they got a bit 

fed up with the RINO crowd. Oh, they’d still vote the “R” but they were far more carful to 

whom they gave their vote. They’d research, they’d ask questions, they’d determine if 

the candidate had a track record for keeping their word. 

And they’d even vote Democrat from time to time. Yes, they voted for the PERSON, the 

qualifications, not the party. Something I learned from them, and a good bit of advice 

I’ve always followed.

Sadly, my parents are no longer with us. My mother in 2011, and my father a bit over 

two years later. They didn’t fear death – well, not all that much – but they did fear 

something else.

Voting While Dead.

Obviously, they didn’t want to make that a habit. Certainly not after they’d shuffled off 

this mortal coil and joined the choir invisible with whatever Norwegian Blue might be 

kippin’ on ‘is back in ‘is cage...

So, every election year I make a point of ensuring that their names are absolutely OFF 

the voter rolls. Why? Because 1) it’s what they wanted (and they SAID so many times 

before they died), and 2) most voter rolls across each and every state are rife with 

fraudulent entries, duplicate entries, fake addresses, fake birth dates and social security

numbers, the list goes on and on. 

Don’t believe me? Check out Judicial Watch. They’ve sued several states, including my 

own, over badly managed and maintained voter registrations. To their credit, they HAVE 

made some great strides, with some states actually taking their lawsuits seriously. More 

importantly, taking the JUDGES who found for JW seriously. 

But it’s not perfect. Sure, they were able to find the fake addresses, and some of the 

fake social security numbers, and I’m sure more than a few M. Mouse, D. Duck, and B. 

Bunny entries have been stricken from the registry. However, Democrat Vote Fraudsters

(redundant, I know, but it bears emphasis) are crafty little critters who have been stuffing

ballot boxes the 90’s. The 

1790’s

...

So, as a public service, I’d like to help those of you who have lost a parent, a 

grandparent, a spouse, a sibling, or (God forbid) a child, and want to ensure that they 

are not, have not been, and will not be victims of electoral identity theft. Because the 

lowlifes who do this are identity thieves. Thieves who are stealing something far more 

valuable than money or property from your dearly departed. They’re stealing their voice,

as well as all our futures.

Step One:

 Prepare for your call with the following items:

Full name of the deceased

Your relation to the deceased

Their date (and location) of birth

Their date (and location) of death

Their last home or voter registration address before they passed

Their Social Security Number

Step Two:

 Find the phone number of your local election board. They’re normally located

in the county seat where you or your relative lived. It’s very easy to find, most state 

election boards have this information. Determine their hours of operation and pick a 

good time to call (usually at least 30 minutes after their open, and not more than 90 

minutes before they close). Avoid lunchtimes, too, if at all possible.

Step Three:

 Call the local board and explain that you are a relative of the deceased, 

and that you want to confirm that they are no longer on the voter rolls. Give your name 

and ask for the name of the person you’re speaking with. Also make note of the 

date/time you’re calling.

Step Four:

DO NOT MENTION ANYTHING REGARDING PARTY AFFILIATION

. If you 

live in a Democrat-controlled area, they may not want to assist. Remember, there are 

many local election boards who are also staffed with dyed-in-the-wool party 

apparatchiks, and you may find that they’ll either hang up on you, or just lie. If you feel 

that is the case, make note of who you’re speaking with, make notes of the rest of the 

conversation, and be sure to contact your local or state attorney general.

Step Five:

 Provide the information the local board requests. They may not ask for all of 

the items in the list above, but it’s better to have it than not have it.

Step Six:

 Ask these questions – 

Is my relative still registered to vote?

Do you have any evidence that their name was used to vote in any elections after

their death?

Can you please ensure that they are on the permanent “deceased” list so that 

their identity cannot be used in the future?

Step Seven:

 If you get any unsatisfactory answers from Step Six, make note of them 

and ask what processes need to be taken to remove their registration or find out 

when/how they voted after they’ve passed. Also make sure you follow up this call to the 

local/state AG, even if the local registrar has been cooperative and helpful. While they 

probably WILL report this to the authorities, you need to do so as well. This is a cross-

check for the AG, as well as a bit of peace of mind for yourself.

Step Eight:

DO NOT VOTE BY MAIL

 I don’t care how much the state may push it. 

There is almost no way to accurately verify your identity is valid, and there are far too 

many ways this can be circumvented. Where I live, they’ve cut down the number of 

polling locations in the city by about 80%. Ignore the “inconvenience”, find out where 

your new precinct location is, and go there EARLY. Make arrangements with your 

employer, but do not fall for the “oh, it’s okay, we’ve taken measures to ensure all votes 

are valid and safe”, because that’s a load of male bovine excrement. 

No matter how well-meaning your local board might be, YOU are primarily responsible 

for the sanctity of your vote. Treat it as sacred. And do the same for the ones you love.

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