October 25, 2017

In April 2017, Nevada Secretary of State Barbara Cegavske issued a letter to the Director of the DMV to cease and desist registering non-citizens to vote. Cegavske went on to accuse the DMV of facilitating voter fraud. Cegavske, in the letter, accused DMV workers of knowingly and illegally registering green card holders to vote. Green card holders are non-citizens in the country legally with a visa. But only U.S. citizens are allowed to vote in U.S. elections. Cegavscke then claimed around eleven illegal aliens may have voted in the general election and her office is continuing her investigation.

The U.S. Attorney General Sessions and the FBI then opened an investigation into voter fraud in states like Nevada, under orders of the President, and far more is emerging than ever thought.

On August 7, 2017, 360Daily.net served the Nevada Secretary of State’s office with a Freedom of Information request (FIOA) for any and all information, broken down month by month, for the number of voter registration forms from legal and illegal aliens rejected by their office over the past 24 months. The Secretary of State’s office rejected our request and said they don’t have that information. They claimed only the county election departments have that information. Then when pushed more, her office said its part of an ongoing criminal investigation into voter “registration” fraud in the state.

Now through sources close to the FBI investigation in Nevada, 360Daily.net has learned that over 55,000 illegal aliens are on the voter registration roles in Nevada. The source says, they undercovered the 55,000 illegal voter registrations by cross-checking social security numbers of registered voters and continue to investigate how many of them actually voted.

360Daily.net reached out to Babara Cegavscke’s office for comment this week, but to date, they haven’t commented.

According to a DMV spokesperson, the DMV computer system cannot distinguish between the driver’s license of a legal citizen and a green card holder. The only difference is the expiration date of the driver’s license for the green card holder is the same as the expiration date of their visa. And under a court settlement with ACLU, the DMV must forward voter registration forms to the county election division even if they KNOW the voter registration form was filled out by a green card holder or an illegal alien.

From our Story Dated April 17, 2017:

Sec. Cegavske, just last month in March, signed off on a Memorandum of Understanding in response to a lawsuit filed by the Las Vegas ACLU and Mi Familia Vota Education Fund to enforce the National Voter Registration Act of 1993 (NVRA).

Under the MOU signed by Cegavske in March 2017, the DMV will accept all voter registrations, even from non-citizens and pass those on to the elections department and Secretary of State’s office. It is up to the Secretary of State’s office and not the DMV to determine and accept any such voter registration applications. If the DMV clerk believes the application is from a non-citizen they can flag the application for the SOS office to review. But the DMV will not deny any applicant for any reason under the MOU. Under the MOU signed last month by Sec. Cegavske, it’s solely in her hands to review and reject any such voter registration applications from non-citizens.

A statement issued by Sec. Cegavske about the MPU dated March 13, 2017:

“We are grateful for the opportunity to have participated in the cooperative efforts that led to this Memorandum of Understanding,” said Secretary of State Barbara Cegavske. “In developing a system that will automatically transmit voter registration information from the Department of Motor Vehicles to county election officials, the parties have significantly improved Nevada’s voter registration process by adding additional efficiencies and safeguards.”

From DMV Press Release:

The Department is one of several pass-through organizations in the state that accepts voter registration applications in accordance with the National Voter Registration Act (NVRA) of 1993. The NVRA, commonly referred to as the federal Motor Voter Law, requires each state’s motor vehicle driver’s license application and/or renewal to also serve as a simultaneous voter registration application. When the DMV receives an application from a customer, it is then transmitted to the appropriate agency, most often a county clerk or registrar’s office, for processing. These locations serve under the Secretary of State’s Office as the officials responsible for determining eligibility and processing voter applications.

In March, Demos announced the finalization of a Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) signed in cooperation with the DMV as well as the Secretary of State’s Office to ensure practices align in accordance with Federal guidelines. In that MOU, it states, “The DMV shall provide the appropriate Clerk/Registrar all Voter Registration Applications returned by customers without regard to their completeness.” Per the NVRA, the only reason the DMV or any pass-through agency can refuse an application is due to a lack of signature.

Rob Lauer

Political Reporter



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