REDACTED TONIGHT 124: Here’s Who To Blame For Trump, The Good News Of The Election, & More

Lee Camp opens the show by dissecting who is to blame for the humiliating and deplorable results of the United States presidential election. How could this have happened? Some of the answers are so obvious and some others will have your head spinning. Lee also discusses the silver lining of this election season and why it’s an exciting to be alive now when there’s more activism than ever. Then, correspondent John F. O’Donnell joins Lee at the desk to explain why it was important to hold politicians like Hillary Clinton accountable even though they might be up against a more monstrous candidate. Finally, correspondent Naomi Karavani reports on the positive outcomes in many state ballot measures.

  1. North Carolina Exit Polls Comparison (chosen for example)

    If anyone cares to do the maths to compare the exit polls published by CNN near to the close with those published later, you will notice considerable discrepancies that cannot mathematically be explained. The later publication conforms to the published vote count. But this is impossible. The 330 additional respondents included in the later poll figures cannot be reconciled with the figures and percentages published earlier. Below is a summary:
    Donald Trump
    (i) Exit poll Nov.8, at 7.19 p.m., ET = 3967 respondents
    % of total vote for Trump in poll = 46.51%
    % of total vote for Clinton in poll = 48.55%
    (ii) CNN final total = 4297 (updated 2:56 pm ET, Nov. 15)
    % of total vote for Trump in poll = 50.06%
    % of total vote for Clinton in poll = 46.57%
    ONLY 330 additional responders were added to the list: 152 male and 178 female
    But, the poll percentages increase the male respondents for Trump by 140, while male for Clinton increase by 23. This is impossible. The maths do not add up. Only 152 extra male respondents were added, according to the published data.
    Also, increase in female respondents for Trump by CNN final total = 166, Clinton’s increase = 52. Again, the numbers do not tally. Only 178 female voters were reportedly added, according to the figures.
    We can see that the percentages do not conform to 100% of the total, as they should. If Donald Trump received 140 votes from male voters, Clinton should have received less than 12, as ‘Other/no answer’ ought to have counted. Yet, numbers for ‘Other/no answer’ go down after the addition to the total responders. This is another inexplicable anomaly:
    Male ‘Other/no answer’ : 6% of 1825 = 110
    Male ‘Other/no answer’: 5% of 1977 = 99
    Female ‘Other/no answer’: 4% of 2142 = 86
    Female ‘Other/no answer’: 2% of 2320 = 46

    Conclusion: As this pattern is repeated elsewhere, there is enough cause for concern to call for an immediate, independent inquiry. (P.S. I have no personal involvement in the US election. I am just an interested observer from the UK – where exit polls are known to give a clear indication of outcomes and do not mysteriously change post-count.)

    See the work of Theodore de Macedo Soares at for further analysis and calculations based on reported figures.

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