The reason why conspiracy theories are always wrong is that it requires us to believe that a…
Dev Acharya
144

First, my article is not a conspiracy theory. I never labeled the perpetrators of the fraud; I urged that we need further investigations into it. Also, you’re assuming that conspiracy theories are always wrong. There are conspiracy theories that turned out to be true: http://theantimedia.org/10-conspiracy-theories-that-turned-out-to-be-true/

In addition, in today’s connected world, it is more likely that this occcurred. It is extremely easy to target only one candidate’s supporters and change their affiliation in a database, when a hacker can just target Independents who recently changed their affiliation to Democratic (80%+ Sanders supporters) or voters under the age of 30 or 45 (the majority of which are Sanders supporters). We will never know if it actually occurred until we fully investigate it, and with the data that has been shown, we must do so.

Finally, my post isn’t “random speculation without any basis in reality.” I backed it up with months of research and data, most of which was not included in the article. The conclusion is undeniable: we need independent investigations and audits into these primaries, because the data doesn’t add up and is extremely suspicious. This will only aid honestly and transparency in our elections.

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