Unstealing an Election
Committing virtually any kind of fraud requires less resources than catching it.
Fraud is caught as often as it is largely because federal and state government have more resources to dedicate to the project than the average fraudster has. (That's true of most crime. When the criminals have more resources than law enforcement, you end up with Chicago, Detroit, or any other crime-ridden hellhole.)
That's what makes organized crime dangerous. It ties together a large group, some of whose members are experienced pros with expendables who get resources and training.
What happens when the organization committing the fraud controls the political infrastructure of entire cities, including those parts of it meant to police them?
That's called corruption. Combine organized crime and corruption, and you have, well, the urban Democrat political machine in places like Philly.
The upshot is that it's a lot easier to steal something than to unsteal it. And just because the theft is caught, doesn't mean you're getting what he stole back.
Republicans and conservatives are fighting on the ground to unsteal the election. This will be the largest such effort in American history. But tat doesn't mean that it will succeed. Stealing an election is a lot easier than unstealing it.
At this point it's a numbers game. The numbers game is a familiar one in election. Democrats are pretty good at playing it in their own political machines despite the media's sudden outburst of righteous rage at the very idea (gasp) of challenging ballots and the validity of an election. They might want to remember that Obama was a lot better at knocking out his opponents without having to actually run against them, including invalidating the signatures of one of his mentors. That gave him his first real leg up.
While the numbers game, the race to catch invalid and illegal ballots, and even more overt instances of fraud, continues, conservatives are bravely rallying to stop the steal (the hashtag that will get you quickly suppressed on social media) to push the GOP to keep up the fight and to show support for an honest election.
Will this unsteal the election?
There are no certainties in life. And one of the bigger problems in the conservative movement in the last few years has been the rise of the "trust the plan" grifters who get social media followers by promising that a week from now everyone involved will be in Gitmo.
It's a fight. Fights don't have certain outcomes. And this fight isn't just about now.
You can't have real elections if there's massive fraud.
Conservatives often ask about New York, Baltimore, or any deep blue city, why the people there don't just vote their way out of the problem. Now they're getting a front row seat to the answer.
You don't vote your way out of a corrupt rigged system. Cities run by Democrat political machines have meaningless elections in which the winners are picked early on by the network, to be occasionally challenged by lefties in primaries, and then rubber stamped in meaningless elections in which Democrat electioneering material is often illegally there at the polls.
No one wants Philly or New York City to become America. That would be the end of a free nation. And it's why it's important to unsteal elections, but even more important to keep them from being stolen.
The two big questions hanging over our heads going forward, even beyond what's happening now, is how to deal with widespread Big Tech censorship and voter fraud.
Right now conservatives are chasing after the thief. What should also be done to keep elections from being stolen?