ACORN's fraudulant amicus brief

Amanda Carpenter:

ACORN, a group with a track record of submitting fraudulent voter registration forms, says it is unjust to enact voter identification laws until it is proven that “voter impersonation fraud” is happening.

The Association of Community Organization for Reform Now (ACORN) submitted an amicus brief, also called a “friend of the court” document, to the Supreme Court on November 13 in opposition to Indiana’s new voter identification laws.

ACORN’s amicus brief disputes the existence of “voter impersonation fraud” in which a person would assume someone else’s identity in order to vote, but not “voter registration fraud” which ACORN employees have been found guilty of several times.

“In no instance has it been demonstrated that an incorrect registration form resulted in a vote being cast by someone impersonating a voter, or even was intended to make possible,” ACORN’s amicus brief states.


For an organization with a history of voter registration fraud this brief takes a lot of chutzpahs. Voter ID would of course make it much easier to identify those who have engaged in voter registration fraud, which is against ACORN's interest. Democrats apparently think they need fraudulent voters despite what the polls are telling them.


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