These news stories haven’t gotten more than local media attention, but startling findings show a gap between the number of votes counted and the number of people officially recorded as voting. Unlike Pennsylvania and Nevada, North Carolina had only a difference of 50 votes. Work is being done in other states by the non-profit Voter Reference Foundation (VRF), but here are the local news media write-ups on these numbers.
As part of a state-by-state review of the 2020 General Election results, the non-profit Voter Reference Foundation (VRF) has discovered 41,503 discrepancies between the Pennsylvania voters officially recorded as having cast ballots and the total ballots certified per the state’s official canvass.
Of Pennsylvania’s 67 counties, the VRF audit shows 57 of them certified more ballots cast in last November’s election than their records report registered voters as having voted. . . .
The discrepancy could be even higher in Pennsylvania, Swoboda said; it would be 56,812 if the VRF “didn’t count” 15,309 voters whose records were missing either the correct voting date or method of voting on the registration list. VRF speculated that those voters cast ballots in 2020, but the records are inconclusive. . . .W.J. Kennedy, “Pennsylvania vote count contains 40K-plus discrepancies; ‘We need to get to the bottom of why that is the case’,” Keystone Today, August 27, 2021
An analysis of Nevada state voter data shows a 9,000-vote difference between those marked as having participated in the 2020 General Election and the number of ballots certified as being cast.
The non-partisan Voter Reference Foundation (VRF), which officially announced its launch this week,compared the states’ official certified vote totals to the state official voter files, which indicate how many individual Nevada voters were recorded as actually having cast ballots last November.
It found that 15 of Nevada’s 17 counties certified more ballots cast than there were individual voters recorded as voting. Clark (5,869 more) and Washoe (2,191) had the largest discrepancies, according to the analysis. . . .“Analysis: Despite Cegavske’s claim, deceased Nevadans remain actively registered to vote,” Silver State Times, August 26, 2021.