Van on Sun, 5 Dec 2004 10:31:36 +0100 (CET)

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Re: [Nettime-nl] Ukraine: US-Engineered Coup or European Revolution?

Kerry Won the Election by at least 1,7 Million Votes

by Brad Menfil

The URL of this article is:

Brad Menfil is not my real name. I work for the RNC
[Republican National Committee]. I fear reprisals if I'm
found out.

The truth about this election is this: Florida and Ohio had to
go for Bush in order for him to "win" the election. In reality
he lost both states. In fact, he did not even win the popular
vote. He lost the national popular vote by at least 1,750,000.
This shows you the scale of the fraud.

The exit polls were not wrong. Kerry was the clear winner, but
victory was snatched from him.

Florida first. The 200,000+ margin of victory for Bush made
this state uncontestable. Everybody assumes that even with
some fraud, Kerry could never have made up the difference in a
recount. But Kerry actually won by about 750,000 votes. The
numbers were changed by a computer program (in both electronic
and scan-tron voting systems) called "KerryLite." "KerryLite"
of course is not the actual name of the program. The actual name
is 11-5-18-18 etc. For additional encryption, the numbers were
jumbled but I'm not sure in which order. The numbers replace
the letters of the alphabet. For example, K is the eleventh
letter of the alphabet.

So the if-then statement goes something like this: "if total
true Kerry>total true Bush, Bush x 1.04x (.04 is a random
number)(total true Kerry), total true Bush". The second part
of the equation takes the total number of votes cast and
subtracts the new Bush total, subtracts the third party totals
and leaves the rest for Kerry.

Sometimes the program would also reduce third party votes and
award them to Bush. And even where Bush legitimately won, he
was still awarded additional votes. The big Democratic
counties (Broward for example) went to Kerry because it had to
appear that everything was on the up and up. It's interesting
to see this unfold. Does anybody wonder why the Republican
counties were mostly counted after the Democratic counties?
You should wonder, and also know that this was no accident.
The Bush team had to make up the votes as the night went on.

In Ohio, computer voting fraud, vote tossing and voter
suppression were the main methods. Vote tossing was simply the
removal of Kerry votes and some third party votes. In some
areas, the Bush vs. Kerry votes were absurd. Nine to one,
eight to two.

Voter suppression took the form of making voters stand in four
hour long lines. This of course took place in Democratic
areas. The simplest thing to do was to have too few voting
machines. Sometimes that's all it takes. People eventually
lose patience and leave without casting a vote.

In other states such as New Mexico, Nevada, Iowa and New
Hampshire, Kerry's leads evaporated very quickly once the
polls were shut down. Kerry only won New Hampshire, but
barely. As it turned out, the lead was 6% for Kerry in that
state and not enough fraudulent activity took place to flip
the state to Bush.

So this will all come out and be known to everyone. Nothing
this massive can be kept a secret. You're already beginning to
see these "irregularities" and the whisper will become a roar.


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----- Original Message ----- 
From: "jo van der spek" <>
To: <>
Sent: Saturday, December 04, 2004 10:10 AM
Subject: [Nettime-nl] Ukraine: US-Engineered Coup or European Revolution?

> December 3, 2004, Volume 1, Number 23
> The Weekly Bulletin of the Transatlantic Democracy Network
> --------------------------------------------------------------------------
> The "Orange Revolution": US-Engineered Coup or European Model of Peaceful
> Revolution?
> Yet the election has revealed a disturbing ambivalence towards
> on the part of some commentators, particularly in western Europe, as
> in allegations that democratizing efforts in Serbia, Georgia and now
> have been "funded and organised by the US government, deploying US
> consultancies, pollsters, diplomats, the two big American parties and US
> non-government organizations." "For too long now we have gone along with
> idea that spreading democracy on our terms is all good," a former British
> diplomat complains in The Independent newspaper, decrying European
> in democracy promotion.
> In one of the more distasteful contributions to the debate, Jonathan
> chief foreign correspondent of the London-based Guardian, suggests that
> Ukraine's orange revolution is nothing more than a "postmodern coup
> Through tenuous and contentious associations, Steele hints that the
> pro-Yuschenko forces share nationalistic, secessionist and anti-semitic
> sentiments.
> As Timothy Garton Ash notes, observing events through a prism of
> anti-Americanism distorts one's perspective. "This is a version of our
> model of peaceful revolution, with the aim of rejoining Europe, not
> he argues, berating those who complain of US and EU support for Ukraine's
> democrats.
> These conspiracy theories--by no means unique to Europe--reveal a
> approach to politics, suggesting that popular movements can be
> manufactured and that resources determine success. As the Washington
> Anne Applebaum notes, they not only overrate the influence of US money and
> organizations, as the example of Belarus attests, but also neglect the
> countervailing forces of authoritarianism. Unlike any western politicians,
> Russia's President visited Ukraine twice to campaign for "his" candidate
> deployed considerable resources of his own to counteract democratic
> Interventions by Western or any other agencies will only be effective in
> mobilizing popular support for democratic change where and when they
reflect or
> feed into otherwise latent demands for change. "People have been
> manipulated, downtrodden for so long, that this is resulting in an
explosion of
> their best instincts," said Nadia Diuk, director for Europe and Eurasia at
> National Endowment for Democracy. "People are saying, 'We're not going to
> the manipulation of the media, and its control of the citizens, anymore.'"
> the previously quiescent media have grown more assertive. The Ukrainian TV
> channel 1 + 1 had been "very much in support of the government and the
> government's candidates," Diuk said. "But last week, news readers and news
> anchors decided they were not going to read the news just as it was handed
> to them."


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* Meer info, archief & anderstalige edities:
* Contact: Menno Grootveld (