Joe Biden's voter suppression lie


President Biden and top members of his administration continue to lie to the public about Georgia's new voting law, which they say suppresses voting in the state.

But don't take my word for it: Read the Washington Post fact-checker, who concluded that Biden's claim is so dishonest that it deserves four Pinocchios, which is the worst rating a false claim can get. 

"What I’m worried about is how un-American this whole initiative is. It’s sick. It’s sick … deciding that you’re going to end voting at five o’clock when working people are just getting off work," Biden told reporters at his first press conference on Mar. 25. The claim, of course, was met with no pushback or scrutiny by the few reporters chosen to ask questions in the room at the time. 

"Among the outrageous parts of this new state law, it ends voting hours early so working people can’t cast their vote after their shift is over," Biden said in a statement on Mar. 26. 

The Post summed up the lie this way:

"One could understand a flub in a news conference. But then this same claim popped up in an official presidential statement. Not a single expert we consulted who has studied the law understood why Biden made this claim, as this was the section of law that expanded early voting for many Georgians," the analysis reads. 

"Somehow Biden managed to turn that expansion into a restriction aimed at working people, calling it 'among the outrageous parts' of the law. There’s no evidence that is the case. The president earns Four Pinocchios," it concludes. 

So, one would think the rest of the media would follow suit in condemning the Biden administration for misleading the American public on such a sensitive issue. But instead, they continue to push the "suppression" line. 

Major companies, including Delta and Major League Baseball (MLB), have bought into the Biden voting lie as well. In the case of MLB, the league has even gone so far as to move its annual All-Star Game, which generates millions of dollars for the cities that host it every July, out of Atlanta to protest a law that actually expands voting in the Peach State. 

Enter USA Today's "race and inequality" editor of its sports section, who declared that all major professional sports leagues and Division-1 college sports should follow suit in punishing Georgia. 

The editor thinks the NFL, NBA and NCAA should follow MLB's lead. Sure, it will hurt working people and businesses, but that's a price he seems eagerly willing to pay.

"Only baseball has demonstrated the proper amount of guts, and it's glorious to see," Mike Freeman writes. "The Falcons could take similar steps by moving some of its games. The Hawks, too. The NFL could easily, and I mean easily, declare it will never hold a Super Bowl in Atlanta until voting rights are restored. The SEC could do the same with its championship game."

"It is true that such boycotts would financially impact some working people of Atlanta like concession stand workers and businesses that thrive off the crowds attending the games," he adds. "But those same people are having their access to voting diminished with a bevy of suppression laws." 

Yep. Hurting businesses and the earnings of lower-wage workers is all worth it to fight "suppression laws" that don't actually exist. 

As for those who say that presenting an ID when showing up to vote is equal to suppression, answer this question if you work for Major League Baseball: 

When showing up at a ballpark's will call to get tickets, why must you show ID to be given the tickets being held under your name? Is that suppression? 

If you work for Delta, try tackling this one:

If an ID is needed to board one of your planes, why shouldn't one be needed to enter a voting booth?  

Overall, 74 percent of registered voters in a University of Georgia/Atlanta Journal Constitution poll support laws that require voters to include a copy of their photo ID in order to vote by mail. Nationally, the latest YouGov/Economist poll also shows support for such a requirement by a 53-28 percent margin. 

At some point, the people who run MLB will realize the economic impact that these kinds of woke positions are having to their bottom line. 

According to the respected polling firm Civic Science, 24 percent of U.S. adults said they followed pro baseball "very" or "somewhat closely." That number has dropped to 19 percent today, while the share who say they don't follow baseball "at all" jumped from 40 percent two years ago to 47 percent in 2021. One could point to the league becoming more political in one direction as a key component to the turn off. 

Major League Baseball is moving its All-Star Game out of Atlanta over lies told by those running the country. The woke mob won't stop there. They'll make sure a Super Bowl or an NBA All-Star Game or SEC Championship is never held in Georgia or any red state again. 

And for many – certainly not all – in our media, that'll be A-OK in the name of whatever their version of moral justice is. 

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