The number of mail-in ballots has been the center of attention in Pennsylvania and the unlawful declarations from the state Supreme Court. However, a more pressing matter to dig is the impossible margins that Democrat Joe Biden took to gain the vote count.
About 2.6 million mail-in ballots were counted in the election returns, on top of the nearly 4.2 million votes during Election Day. Trump led on November 3 with 2.7 million to 1.4 million. Yet, Biden won 76% of the mail-in ballots.
Mail-in votes overwhelmingly skewed the left-wing party, similar to how the Republicans were skewed in the election day votes. For the mail-in ballots, 64.7% came from Democrats, 23.7% from conservatives, and 11.6% from other party or nonpartisan voters.
Gummi Bear on Twitter analyzed the numbers and showed that had Joe Biden won 95% of the returned Dem mail-in votes, 21% returned Republican votes, and 80% returned independent votes, it wouldn’t still be enough to reach the victory margin reported in the unofficial tally.
The numbers are even absurd as there was no way Biden would have won 21% from Republicans in Pennsylvania. Exit polls showed he only got 8% of the GOP overall vote.
Assuming that the mail-ins were following the exit polls, the Democrat challenger would decrease by 213k votes, even if all the 2.6 million mail-ins were indeed valid and had matching signatures.
The questionable low rejection rate of the mail-in ballots brought suspicion statistically.
The 2016 Election Administration and Voting Survey claimed the rejection rate was almost 1% in the Keystone State with only 266K mail-in ballots. For the 2020 election with 2.6 million mail-in votes, the rejection rate is merely 0.038%, despite the overwhelming number of first-time voters using mail-in ballots.
Who would believe it almost perfected the count?
Some of the estimates show that first-timers’ mail-in ballots are thrice more likely to be rejected. However, the acceptance rate for 2020 was 27 times higher than in the previous election?
Even Barack Obama, in his March 2007 primary with Hillary Clinton, announce upended concerns on the verification of signatures in mail-in ballots.