Obama Interfered with the Election When He Told ILLEGALS TO VOTE (VIDEO)

There was once a time when liberals pretended to be worried that Donald Trump wouldn’t accept the results of the election. He once told a crowd, with a smirk on his face, that he’d accept the election results “if he won.”

The comment drew laughter and applause from the audience – and fear from the Left. The comments posed a “threat to democracy,” according to Hillary Clinton. Even rhetoric about competing in a “rigged election” was too much for Hillary.

Which is hilarious, considering what happened after she lost. Who was to blame? The Russians, of course! Apparently we’re supposed to be afraid that the Russians tended to prefer Donald Trump, the candidate who doesn’t want to go to war with Russia, over his competitor.

But if we’re really going to talk about rigging, let’s talk voter fraud. Liberals deny its existence (so they have some excuse to oppose voter ID), but Barack Obama ENCOURAGED it prior to election day.

As Truthfeed reminds us:

No one interfered more than Obama, the day he told illegals it was “OK” to vote in a U.S. Presidential Election.

What he said, basically “giving the all-clear” to illegals to vote, has likely resulted in FAKE “popular vote” win for Clinton, which has spawned a lot of angst and rebellion.

Should Obama be investigated for his interference in the presidential election, along with the droves of illegals who took him up on his offer?

 

Real nice.

We’ve learned (ironically) from Jill Stein’s recount efforts that there was voter fraud uncovered in certain districts in Michigan, not coincidentally in districts that voted heavily in favor of Hillary. Just because Trump won doesn’t mean that the game wasn’t rigged. The game was rigged – and Trump won anyway!

Join the conversation!

We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, vulgarity, profanity, all caps, or discourteous behavior. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain a courteous and useful public environment where we can engage in reasonable discourse.