Hillary Clinton floated the idea that “sabotage” may hit the United States Postal Service (USPS) ahead of the November presidential election.

Hillary claimed that Republicans will try to take down the USPS as part of the “Trump strategy” to secure the reelection in November.

While nobody knows why the irrelevant former presidential candidate continues to speak, Hillary seems to have her story cheating in elections is more of a Democrat thing.

Democrats have been caught committing every voter associated crime from bribing polling officials to ballet harvesting, and now they are pushing for a full-fledged mail-in voting election which would be fully vulnerable to their particular form of deception.

On Tuesday, Clinton shared a Philadelphia Inquirer article — which details residents’ frustrations over mail delays and USPS staffing cuts — and warned that the problems in Philadelphia could become the entire country’s problem under “Republican” watch.

“I fear Republican sabotage of the USPS, including slowing mail delivery, is a Trump strategy to make voting by mail more difficult this fall,” Clinton tweeted. “Request your ballots and return them as early as you can.”

Critics of the defeated 2016 Democratic candidate claim her warning inadvertently proves that “vote fraud” is a risk with mail-in voting.

“You might be right. Best to just not do mail-in voting at all,” Red State senior editor Brandon Morse told Clinton.

“This is silly, tin-foil hat nonsense, but Clinton actually makes a very good point here (accidentally) that mail-in voting allows the executive branch of the federal government to handle ballots en masse for the election of the executive. One more reason it’s a terrible idea,” Daily Caller opinion contributor Eddie Zipperer tweeted.

President Trump has repeatedly railed against mail-in voting, warning of voter fraud and delayed results for the November 3 election against Joe Biden.

President Trump warned Monday that it could take two months for Americans to see a result from November’s presidential election should it fall into the hand of mail-in voting.

Trump’s comments came during an interview with Axios journalist Jonathan Swan.

“We went through World War I, you went to the polls, you voted. We went through World War II, you went to the polls, you voted. And now because of the China virus, we’re supposed to stay home, send millions of ballots all over the country, millions and millions,” Trump told Swan during their wide-ranging conversation.

“You know, you could have a case where this election won’t be decided on the evening of Nov. 3. This election could be decided two months later.”

Inauguration Day is about two-and-a-half months after Election Day. Swan replied that there is nothing necessarily wrong with having a delayed result, as long as the result is correct.

“It could be decided many months later,” Trump said. “Do you know why? Because lots of things will happen during that period of time. Especially when you have tight margins, lots of things can happen. There’s never been anything like this … Now, of course, right now we have to live with it, but we’re challenging it.”

The president was referencing the lawsuits the Republican National Committee (RNC) and his campaign are bringing against some states over universal mail-in voting.

Already, increased mail-in voting has led to problems throughout the country, including four men being charged with voter fraud in Paterson, N.J., 100,000 ballots rejected in California during the March presidential primary, and more.

Ad Blocker Detected!

Advertisements fund this website. Please disable your adblocking software or whitelist our website.
Thank You!