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Who's Counting?: How Fraudsters and Bureaucrats Put Your Vote at Risk Paperback


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Who's Counting?: How Fraudsters and Bureaucrats Put Your Vote at Risk + Stealing Elections: How Voter Fraud Threatens Our Democracy + How the Obama Administration Threatens to Undermine Our Elections (Encounter Broadsides)
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Product Details

  • Paperback: 304 pages
  • Publisher: Encounter Books (August 14, 2012)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1594036187
  • ISBN-13: 978-1594036187
  • Product Dimensions: 8.9 x 6 x 1.1 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 13.6 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (26 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #248,888 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

About the Author

John Fund is the National Affairs Columnist for National Review magazine and a frequent commentator on television. He has written on electoral irregularities for the Wall Street Journal, The New Republic and other publications.

Hans von Spakovsky is a Senior Legal Fellow at The Heritage Foundation and a former member of the Federal Election Commission. He has served as an election official in Georgia and Virginia and previously enforced federal voting rights laws at the U.S. Justice Department as Counsel to the Assistant Attorney General for Civil Rights. He lives in Vienna, VA.

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Customer Reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars
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It's very well researched and reads easily.
Stephen E.
I recommend that you read the Fund and von Spakovsky's Whose Counting and that you read with skepticism, if you read it at all, Hasen's Voting Wars.
CHRISTOPHER COATES
I also bought his latest book and got his autograph.
Elizebeth H. Overton

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

55 of 68 people found the following review helpful By John C. Adams on August 8, 2012
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I read this book. It is an excellent manual to understanding the mechanics of American elections. It documents extensive voter fraud across the nation and describes how voter fraud was responsible for delivering the 60th seat in the Senate and a filibuster proof majority for Obama care. The book quotes an actual felon who illegally voted for Al Franken and said she hoped her vote made a difference. Hard to quibble with a confession.

The book also describes why the Electoral College is an important tool to preserve freedom.

The book also names names, the names of people and organizions who are vote fraud deniers. These groups attack anyone who documents voter fraud (and you will probably see this species show up in the reviews). The authors also descibe how the Eric Holder Justice Department is facilitating the corruption of American elections.

Fund and von Spakovsky have written a highly accessabile book. It isn't something that would appear at a little-read academic publishing house. It is a readable catalog of how the machinery of American elections is dominated by groups adverse to election integrity and bureaucrats who enable them.
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26 of 32 people found the following review helpful By CHRISTOPHER COATES on August 21, 2012
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
Readers who wish to obtain information about enforcement of voting laws in the United States have two recently published choices: Who's Counting by John Fund and Hans von Spakovsky and Voting Wars by Rick Hasen. Who's Counting gives an accurate depiction of the serious enforcement problems that have arisen because Liberal /Left ideologues in the Civil Rights Division of the DOJ have chosen not to enforce voting laws in a race-neutral manner. In addition, Who's Counting explores and explains the voting processes that will influence and may play a decisive role in this year's presidential election. The authors' descriptions of voting fraud expose the shallowness of voting fraud deniers's claims and make clear how voting fraud both diminishes voter confidence in the voting process and dilutes the votes of legal voters.
Because of personal experiences, I know that Hasen's Voting Wars is not a reliable discussion of issues that relate to the need for race neutral enforcement of our voting laws. The case of U.S. v. Ike Brown was the first time that the DOJ had ever filed a case under the Voting Rights Act of 1965, alleging that black election officials had discriminated against whites. It was filed in 2005 during the second George W. Bush Administration. After a lengthy trial both the federal district court and the Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals ruled that black election officials had participated in intentional and widespread acts of race discrimination against white voters and white candidates. I served as the lead trial attorney for the United States in that case. At the time of the filing of New Black Panther Party (NBPP) case in 2008, I was Chief of the Voting Section in the DOJ's Civil Rights Division and was actively involved in the supervision of the NBPP case.
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37 of 47 people found the following review helpful By Willie on August 9, 2012
Format: Paperback
From cover to cover, the facts written have been well documented. One of the things explained in the book is how Al Franken won by 312 votes and about 1,999 have already been convicted of voter fraud with more to come. Al Franken was the 60th vote that passed ObamaCare, and just for the record, it is a nonpartisan prospective - The book has data from Democrats and Republicans. Question for non believers - If your vote is cancelled out by just one illegal, isn't that a reason to be concerned?

The book also explains that the "Tool of Choice" for voter fraud is the absentee ballot. The Obama Administration will have 10,000 Lawyers in every state in November. In 2000, the Bush v Gore was decided on 527 votes and so on.

This book is a must if you value your vote.
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11 of 13 people found the following review helpful By M.L. Malcolm on August 28, 2012
Format: Paperback
"Who's Counting?: How Fraudsters and Bureaucrats Put Your Vote at Risk" by John Fund & Hans von Spakovsky is a brave, brilliant work. Brave because by attacking how election laws are enforced, they're attacking one of the Left's most sacred cows, and brilliant because of the tremendous amount of evidence they've amassed to support their claims that voting shenanigans are both commonplace, and ignored.

Citing studies such as the one completed by the Pew Charitable Trust, which determined that one of every eight voter registrations in the United States is either no longer valid or significantly inaccurate (more than 1.8 million deceased individuals are listed as voters), Fund and von Spakovsky detail case after case where illegal votes were counted, casting doubt on the validity of election results, such as the election to the US Senate of former comedian Al Franken in Minnesota. In times like these, when people's political opinions are so polarized, there will continue to be more and more close electoral contests, and illegally cast votes can easily decide an election. Mixing hard data with intriguing anecdotal evidence, the authors present a compelling case for serious reform.

To insist, as many on the Left do, that no one takes advantage of the huge holes in the system is simply naïve. The authors highlight case after case where non-citizens were registered to vote, where votes were cast by people other than the "real" voter, how voters have been intimidated, how easy it is to circumvent the integrity of the absentee ballot process, and how these incidents have impacted and will continue to impact election results, as they have for years in Jersey City.
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