Americans Scared Of This Under Biden
A recent poll conducted by Rasmussen Reports reveals that a majority of American voters anticipate the occurrence of cheating in the upcoming 2024 presidential election. The poll, released on Wednesday, indicates that 54% of likely voters hold the belief that there will be instances of cheating at the ballot box during the election. Furthermore, 30% of these individuals consider cheating to be “very likely.”
Conversely, the poll also found that 41% of respondents do not view cheating as a probable outcome in the 2024 election, with 24% expressing that it is “not likely at all.”
According to Newsmax, the survey highlights that a majority, accounting for 52%, believe that cheating had an impact on “some races” during the midterm elections held in November. In contrast, 38% of respondents believe that cheating had no influence, while 10% remain uncertain about its impact.
Compared to a previous poll conducted in April, where 60% believed election fraud affected the midterm races, the current result indicates a decline in this perception.
Rasmussen Reports conducted the survey from June 7-8 and 11, collecting responses from 1,003 likely U.S. voters. The margin of error for the poll is reported to be plus or minus 3 percentage points.
The poll further reveals that a majority, comprising 56% of respondents, believe that state and federal officials are likely disregarding evidence of widespread election fraud. In contrast, 40% of participants do not share this belief.
This majority opinion is consistent across racial lines, with 57% of white respondents, 54% of Black respondents, and 53% of other minority groups expressing the belief that evidence of fraud is being ignored.
Regarding party affiliation, the poll indicates that 51% of Republicans believe evidence of fraud is being overlooked, while the respective figures for Democrats and unaffiliated voters stand at 28% and 30%.
The Heritage Foundation’s Election Fraud Database, which presents a compilation of 1,432 suspected incidents of fraud, reports 1,235 criminal convictions. However, the database does not specify the election cycles to which these results pertain.
The Foundation clarifies that each case in the database represents an instance where a public official, typically a prosecutor, deemed the fraud significant enough to warrant action. The outcomes of these cases generally involved findings of individuals engaging in wrongful conduct in connection with an election, either with the intent to influence its outcome or due to sufficient doubt surrounding the election results necessitating their overturning.
In terms of voter trust in political parties regarding elections, the poll found that 40% of respondents trust Republicans more, 39% trust Democrats more, and 20% are uncertain about their trust preference.