The Caucus’s are a scam because the voters think they are voting for a Presidential candidate but they are not. They are: 1. voting for “delegates” to county conventions, who 2. then elect delegates to the district and state conventions, who 3. will finally elect delegates to the national convention who will 4. vote for a candidate for their party. All along the way, the delegates may or may not vote for the same person as the voters voted. Confused? You should be because that’s the idea so that the party bosses can control the process and thereby control who gets elected.

The Des Moines register wrote on Tuesday: “Too many accounts have arisen of inconsistent counts, untrained and overwhelmed volunteers, confused voters, cramped precinct locations, a lack of voter registration forms and other problems,” the editorial reads. “Too many of us, including members of the Register editorial board who were observing caucuses, saw opportunities for error amid Monday night’s chaos.”

The editorial ends by calling on the state’s Democratic Party to “work with all the campaigns to audit results. Break silly party tradition and release the raw vote totals. Provide a list of each precinct coin flip and its outcome, as well as other information sought by the Register. Be transparent.”

“What happened Monday night at the Democratic caucuses was a debacle, period. Democracy, particularly at the local party level, can be slow, messy and obscure. But the refusal to undergo scrutiny or allow for an appeal reeks of autocracy,” the Des Moines Register reads.

The Register was talking about the Democrats where Hillary’s win is very suspicious. Two-tenths of 1 percent separated Bernie Sanders and Hillary Clinton. A caucus should not be confused with an election, but it’s worth noting that much larger margins trigger automatic recounts in other states.

Iowa’s nightmare revisited: Was correct winner called?

Second, too many questions have been raised.

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