Discussing Election Integrity will get you Banned

By | July 15, 2021

[July 15, 2021]  I experimented with my Facebook page last week, the one still standing and on search engines built into social media algorithms.  I wrote about how there were questions of election integrity in the latest election, November 4, last year.  To my surprise, my Facebook posts disappeared, and my searches on this website at theLeaderMaker.com dropped by at least 50 percent.

Election integrity is, of course, an important issue for democracies.  There have been legitimate criticisms of the past few elections and that several states, like Minnesota, Arizona, Pennsylvania, and Georgia have an unusual amount of fraud.  Claiming otherwise is hiding one’s head in the sand of denial.  Politicians who do this are, frankly, cowards.  I would hope that they stand up and work to undermine fraud at every turn.

It is undeniable that our nation is divided over election integrity. One side has severe doubts about who is voting and who is counting the votes.  The other side says all this is a big lie and does their best to suppress discussion about voter integrity.  In my honest opinion, that is why I believe the social media conglomerates are attempting to silence those voices.

Dismissing claims that voter fraud does not exist and that the latest 2020 election was a “tremendous success” and dismissing claims to the contrary as “foolish and irresponsible” and “unworthy of attention” is itself irresponsible.  Discussing illegal voting is not a glamourous or exciting topic, so most citizens just ignore the topic.  Yet, when election outcomes hinge on a few votes, fraud does matter.

We should remember that when “elections” are held in socialist or communist nations, we often see the winning candidate receive 100% of the ballots cast and 100% of eligible adults voting.  We all know that is impossible, much like in the U.S. when more votes are cast in a county than voters.  Some legitimately ask whether the U.S. is traveling on the road to third-world status.

My advice to community and political leaders is to leave the question open.  Do audits.  Make those who want the audits pay for them and don’t use taxpayer funds.  That leaves those who have the most to gain or lose to front the money necessary for an audit.  That way, the voters don’t pay.

Denying fraud is denying reality.  It always existed.  With computerized systems run by third-party enterprises, voting leaves open the door for widespread, serious fraud in our election system.  Oversight is needed and needed now.  Discussing election integrity will get you banned from social media and your presence on websites, like mine, will be removed from search engines.  This is itself a form of fraud.

Author: Douglas R. Satterfield

Hello. I'm Doug and I provide at least one article every day on some leadership topic. I welcome comments and also guests who would like to write an article. Thanks for reading my blog.

17 thoughts on “Discussing Election Integrity will get you Banned

  1. Kenny Foster

    I agree that oversight is need now but also that those who do have the authority to expose the corruption/fraud and bring those who are guilty to trial.

    1. Jonnie be Good

      That won’t happen Kenny as long as Pres Biden’s DOJ is in charge.

    2. Linux Man

      We can only wish, but it will not happen anytime soon. Until we get real leaders into the US Congress, little will be done but pandering to self proclaimed victim groups. We are headed for a tribal nation and that, of course, will not work. That is why civilized nations threw that idea over the cliff.

  2. Mark Evans

    Lots of good comments on Gen. Satterfield’s leader forums this morning. I always look for reading them when I’m drinking my first cup of coffee. Where is “old warrior?” I look forward to him talking about “kicking ass” or something along those lines.

  3. Lynn Pitts

    This idea of election integrity should be openly discussed without restriction. However, the Nazi-like policing of social media is very much unAmerican.

  4. Dennis Mathes

    Another great article by Gen. Satterfield. Hey, thanks!!!! I passed this article to several of my friends in the business community.

  5. Frank Graham

    Another excellent article, Gen. Satterfield and I must say thank you for taking on this topic. All institutions tend to get corrupted over time. It takes a fine leader, brave and committed, willing to take the time to stand up and ferret out the corruption. Else problems occur slowly increasing until the problems mastisize (sp?) into something gigantic and destructive. That is what we are seeing in our election system. To call our system as something perfect is not just crazy but a denial of reality.

      1. Nick Lighthouse

        Thanks Bryan. One of the sad parts of this is that once trusted institutions like the FBI were part of the solution. Now, they are the problem.

      2. Delf A. "Jelly" Bryce

        Yes, what to do about it is the question. And, thanks Nick for bringing up the FBI as an example.

        1. Dead Pool Guy

          Great to see you back on Gen. Satterfield’s leadership website, Jelly. I always enjoy your articles and also your getting straight to the point.

  6. E.T.

    I presume this article will not be found on any search engine. So, perhaps no one will read it. Oops, I read it. Gen. Satterfield, you are correct that there is a tendency of our leaders to dismiss what is clear to anyone with commonsense. Too many “smart” people are actually those who lack simple commonsense but have memorized a few ideas from a book. That is not being smart.

  7. Plato

    There are simply too many sheeple out there who have no clue that their rights are being trampled on. And I don’t mean legal rights but God given rights. Freedom is a God given right. And many of the sheep (aka stupid people) are willing to give it up for a dollar and a little safety.

    1. Harry Donner

      Don’t be too surprised. I have found a lack of courage and commitment to be a common human feature. Bravery is not common at all.

  8. José Luis Rodriguez

    Communist suppression of free speech is still communist suppression regardless of what you want to call it.


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