Version 1.0November 2, 2012
- New Initial release for iOS and Android
VoteStand is the first mobile anti-vote fraud app. Allowing ALL Americans, with access to an Android or iOS device, an easy way to report vote fraud as you see it.
Both apps are free to download!
Unfortunately, Americans have lost faith in the integrity of our nation's election results and fraud and law-breaking has become all too common in our electoral system. We hope to change that perception. True the Vote is a citizen-led effort to restore truth, faith, and integrity to our elections.
We are working to restore integrity to the American system of electing its leaders. With True the Vote, we have deconstructed the entire process, focusing on educating voters, examining the registry, recruiting, training and mobilizing election workers and poll watchers, training how to collect data all along the way, then use the data to shape government action and legislative agendas to support desperately needed election code reform.
Founded in 2010, Mobotory creates integrated mobile platforms designed to streamline event day and in-the-field operations. The company delivers real-time communication and flow of information to its clients via secure, scalable and user-friendly systems. Mobotory is a privately held company and is headquartered in Los Angeles, Calif.
VoteStand uses a high level encryption, inside the app allowing information to get to the right people to make reporting voter fraud easily. Count on us to provide you with the best reporting tool around.
After an easy sign up, the app is ready to use and report all visual evidence of voter fraud. The processes is as easy as taking a picture and filling out some identifying information about the incident. That's it!
The app uses your geo-location and the user filled report in order to provide enough evidence to procure legal action against the person/persons committing the fraud.
Once the fraud is found, you will be able to share your breaking story with the help of some of the biggest social networks around. Your picture may even make our top 10 wall.
When using the VoteStand App what should I look for while voting?
The following is a list of the top 16 most commonly witnessed voter fraud schemes
(Click on each name to explore each type of vote fraud)
The most common form of fraud that everyone thinks of is "stuffing the ballot box." In some states where paper ballots are still used and counted by hand, literally "stuffing" fake ballots in the ballot box is exactly what we're talking about. But in the modern-day scenario, look for poll workers scanning ballots through the tally machine even though no voter has been handing that person ballots.
Beware of anyone who isn't authorized removing a ballot box or in a manner violating proper election procedures. Look for unknown persons outside polling locations throwing bags filled with ballots in their car. Also keep your eye out for "unguarded" ballot boxes or vote recorders.
Look for non-citizens and convicted felons taking advantage of motor voter and/or online registration and registering to vote unlawfully. Be especially on the lookout for people illegally casting a ballot on behalf of someone who has died or moved away.
This is when someone is registered to vote in more than one location and attempts to cast ballots in more than one polling place. This includes individuals registered to vote in more than one state and taking advantage of early voting or absentee balloting.
It is not unusual to find voters registered to vote at the address of an unoccupied house or apartment, or a storefront, or even a vacant lot. Often, multiple fraudulent registrations will be filed using the same fake address.
This type of vote fraud shows up in the form of mailers, robo-calls or strategically located flyers/posters with incorrect information about voting hours, polling places/locations, etc., in an effort to discourage or suppress the votes of targeted groups or individual voters.
Providing most forms of compensation - money, food, cigarettes, beverages, raffles, etc. - in exchange for voting is illegal. Be especially aware of this kind of "vote buying" in states that allow same-day registration.
This is when an escort of "voting aid" helps someone fill out their absentee ballot - often at nursing homes or among the homeless - and offering to hand-carry their ballot to the polling location.only to review the ballots and discard those not cast for the "helper's" candidate or party. This also can occur when someone shows up to "help" a person(s) of limited English proficiency cast their ballot in the voting booth on Election Day.
There's nothing wrong with coordinated and arranged busses or vans to transport groups of people from a central location to a polling location. However, beware of the same bus or van loaded with the same people going from one polling location to another. That's a red-flag warning of people quite possibly illegally casting multiple ballots in someone else's name, including dead people and people who have moved.
It's one thing to call voters or knock on their doors to encourage them to vote; it's another thing altogether to use threats or physical force to coerce someone to vote. Again, beware of such coercion at nursing homes and among the homeless.
This is the flip side of the "Coerced Voting" coin. In this case, threats or physical force are used to discourage opponents from voting.
All mechanical devices are subject to the occasional breakdown; however, voting machines are tested extensively before Election Day. So any and all breakdowns or malfunctions of voting machines have to been viewed suspiciously. Also, be on the lookout for non-official personnel removing machines or tampering with unattended machines.
Watch for requests to keep polls open longer than the scheduled voting hours. Judges have been known to grant extensions, only to see robo-calls immediately go out informing narrowly selected voters who hadn't cast ballots of the extra time being extended to vote.
An "over-vote" is when a district reports more actual voters casting ballots than are registered to vote; in other words, turnout exceeds 100%. This is usually reported before the polls close and is a serious red-flag warning to get an election monitor or attorney to that voting location immediately.
A provisional ballot is cast when a voter's registration status is in question. Polling locations that report an unusual number of same-day requests for provisional ballots is another red-flag warning of potential vote fraud being attempted.
This occurs when certain media outlets release early "exit poll" results showing a particular candidate with a large lead or, worse, making an early "call" and declaring a winner before the polls are closed. The intent is to discourage certain voters from going to the polls since their guy "has already lost."
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