It comes as no surprise that Jill Stein’s bid for presidency in the 2016 election was a failure, but this Green Party torchbearer has gained attention for her questionable fundraising activities.
Americans are seemingly falling for Stein’s odball call for a recount in Michigan, Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin, pouring money into her “effort.”
Unsurprisingly, when the monetary goal was met, no such recount occured, and Stein needed more money.
Young Conservatives reports:
[Stein] quickly raised the sum being sought by another $2 million. “Raising money to pay for the first round so quickly is a miraculous feat and a tribute to the power of grassroots organizing,” a message on her website read.
The Green Party didn’t single out any specific evidence of fraud, nor does it need proof of irregularities to call for a recount. Stein’s party won only 1 percent of the vote.
“After a divisive and painful presidential race, reported hacks into voter and party databases and individual email accounts are causing many Americans to wonder if our election results are reliable,” Stein said Wednesday. “These concerns need to be investigated before the 2016 presidential election is certified. We deserve elections we can trust.”
Promising that she can take the presidency to win campaign funds isn’t enough for Stein. Neither is $2.5 million a big enough award for letting her voters down.
Stein believes she should be able to make money before losing and after.
Too bad the gullible people supporting her can’s see right through her lies.
But now things have taken a DRAMATIC turn:
Hillary Clinton has officially joined Stein in protesting the results.
Fox News reports:
Hillary Clinton’s Democratic presidential campaign will be joining with Stein to participate in the Wisconsin recount.
“Now that a recount is underway, we believe we have an obligation to the more than 64 million Americans who cast ballots for Hillary Clinton,” campaign attorney Mark Erik Elias said in a statement.
“We’re standing up for a voting system that we deserve–that we can have confidence in,” Stein said.
Any application for a recount in Pennsylvania must make its way to Harrisburg by Monday, while Michigan’s deadline is Wednesday, Tenney said.
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