Prediction: The Democratic fix is in

Prediction: The Democratic fix is in

Prediction: The Democratic fix is in

A conservative political activist says because the election system is so rigged, it won't matter who wins the GOP presidential nomination in 2024.

With appearances in Iowa, New Hampshire, and South Carolina this week — the states traditionally first on the primary calendar — Governor Ron DeSantis is in full campaign mode as he tries to close former President Donald Trump's 30-point lead in the GOP polls.

But Brian Camenker, president of MassResistance, is convinced that it will not matter who wins the Republican nomination.

Camenker, Brian (MassResistance) Camenker

"I've had a chance to really hear a lot of people who are deep into this stuff, talk and interact with them and read about it, and the conclusion that I have is that the situation is so bad that it's going to be impossible for a Republican to win," he tells AFN. "They've got this thing rigged so well that 2020 — it's going to be worse than that. And our side is really doing almost nothing to stop it." 

He thinks the Democrats' cheating was afoot again in the 2022 midterms. 

"We're seeing what happened in Arizona with Kari Lake. They're going to do that across the country, and nobody's stopping them," Camenker warns. "The mail-in votes, the universal voter registration, the multi-day voting — all of that stuff is part of the scheme."

He also makes mention of the ballot harvesting.

"If they just had elections the way they normally did throughout the whole history of the country, almost none of these people would be in [office]," the pro-family activist concludes.

In Lake's case, the Arizona Republican continues to challenge of her supposed defeat to Democrat Katie Hobbs in last fall's gubernatorial race.

Lake's attorneys maintain there was a flood of mail-in ballots in Maricopa County, home to more than 60% of the state's voters, at a time when there were too few workers to verify ballot signatures. As a result, the county ultimately accepted thousands of ballots that had been rejected earlier by workers for having mismatched signatures.