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I am an Ultra-Conservative, Alpha-Male, True Authentic Leader, Type "C" Personality, who is very active in my community; whether it is donating time, clothes or money for Project Concern or going to Common Council meetings and voicing my opinions. As a blogger, I intend to provide a different viewpoint "The way I see it!" on various world, national and local issues with a few helpful tips & tidbits sprinkled in.

Fake Signatures?

2008 Election, Obama, Indiana

http://www.foxnews.com/politics/2011/12/07/indiana-2008-presidential-primary-election-fraud-probe-heats-up/?test=latestnews

 

Indiana 2008 Presidential Primary Election Fraud Probe Heats Up

 

Charity Rorie, a mother of four, sat in her Mishawaka, Ind., kitchen, stunned that her name appeared on a 2008 Democratic presidential primary petition for then-candidate Barack Obama.

 

"That's not my signature," she told Fox News, saying her signature is "absolutely" a fake.  She also said she was troubled someone forged both her signature and that of her husband, Jeff, and listed personal details such as their address and birthdays.

 

"It's scary," Rorie said.  "It's shocking.  It definitely is illegal.  A lot of people have already lost faith in politics and the whole realm of politics, so that just solidifies all of our worries and concerns."

 

Robert Hunter Jr. said his name was faked, too.

 

"I did not sign for Barack Obama," he told Fox News, adding his signature supporting the then-Illinois senator's effort to get on the primary ballot was also a forgery.

 

As he examined the Obama petition he held in his hands, Hunter pointed out that "I always put 'Junior' after my name, every time ... there's no 'Junior' there.”  He said the signature on the petition looks "very close" to his real one, but it clearly is not.

 

"My wife and I actually signed a petition for Hillary Clinton," he said.  "I am an Obama fan, but not in the primaries I wasn't."

 

The prospect that theirs are two of an estimated 150 signatures that may have been forged on the petitions has raised the question of whether President Obama actually reached the legitimate number of signatures needed to be placed on the ballot in Indiana.  Under state law, presidential candidates need to file 500 signatures from each of the state's nine congressional districts. Indiana election officials say that in St. Joseph County, the Obama campaign qualified with 534 signatures; Clinton's camp had 704.  The certified signatures were never challenged.

 

"I had always thought that, now-President Obama, had earned his victory in Indiana," said the state's Republican chairman, Eric Holcomb.  "But then I quickly learned that he had cheated his way on to the ballot in the primary."

 

 

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