Soros-funded organizations have been busy all year recruiting and registering Puerto Ricans to vote in Florida – whether they live on the mainland or not, according to reports. It could affect the entire presidential election.
Since the island of Puerto Rico is a U.S. territory, residents are considered United States citizens, but they can’t vote in the presidential election unless they have relocated to one of the 50 states in the U.S. Over 1 million Puerto Ricans are already in Florida, including around 400,000 in the Orlando area.
According to the Puerto Rico Federal Affairs Administration, an estimated 900 Puerto Rican families move to the mainland each month. Once they have a U.S. residence, they can register to vote, and an early October poll showed 74 percent are supporting Hillary Clinton.
Globalist billionaire and open-borders advocate George Soros has capitalized on the opportunity to turn the swing state of Florida blue. In October alone, he reportedly donated $200,000 to help recruit and register Puerto Ricans to vote. Earlier this year, the NY Times reported that Soros was donating $5 million to the “Immigrant Voters Win PAC” in an effort to register Latino voters in Colorado, Florida and Nevada.
A progressive immigrant advocacy group called Mi Familia Vota announced their intentions to register more than 30,000 Latino voters in Florida before Election Day, in an effort to secure the state for Clinton, CNN reported.
Buzzfeed reported in June that Mi Familia Vota had received from than half a million dollars from a new organization, “Everybody Votes”, which is funded by George Soros’ Open Society Foundations.
A Tampa area news outlet, 8 On Your Side, has reported allegations of voter fraud surrounding the voter registration drive, claiming they are not just registering Puerto Ricans who live in Florida, but are enticing those who live on the island to come to Florida to register to vote.
Jorge Rivera, from the Tampa area, reported that his relatives from Puerto Rico have told him they are going to vote in the election, which is illegal. The relatives said “a lot of people are doing it.” He said he contacted the Hillsborough County Elections Supervisor and was told as long as they have a social security number and U.S. address, it’s ok.
Rivera said he also contacted Florida’s Division of Elections and was told, “Well, there’s nothing we can do about it.”
In another case, a Mi Familia Vota voter registration worker who submitted about 200 new voter registration applications was caught filling out forms without people’s permission or knowledge, including switching one elderly woman from Republican to Democrat without her knowledge.
Mi Familia Vota and another voter registration group, Boricua Vota, were both reported for election fraud in August by former Republican governor candidate Elizabeth Cuevas-Neunder. Her complaint alleged that “these organizations have been involved in registering Puerto Ricans from the island, then during the elections returning them back to Florida to vote.”
Her complaint was dismissed by the Division of Elections, saying they needed evidence.
WHAT WAS THE “PLAN” FOR PUERTO RICO?
Just one month after Hillary Clinton announced her candidacy for president, George Soros’ spokesman, Michael Vachon, sent an email to Clinton’s campaign chairman, John Podesta. The email read:
“John, introducing you to Mike Soto at the Center for a New Economy in Puerto Rico, per our conversation last night.
Mike, John Podesta expressed an interest in learning more about the plan you and Joe are developing for Puerto Rico.”
Another email to Podesta about the Puerto Rico plan:
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