Perhaps no piece of legislation in the last generation better captures the ‘incentivizing’ of fraud… than the 1993 National Voter Registration Act[.] … Examiners were under orders not to ask anyone for identification or proof of citizenship. States also had to permit mail-in voter registrations, which allowed anyone to register without any personal contact with a registrar or election official. Finally, states were limited in pruning ‘dead wood’ – people who had died, moved or been convicted of crimes – from their rolls. … Since its implementation, Motor Voter has worked in one sense: it has fueled an explosion of phantom voters.
And who pushed Motor Voter?
Marxists Richard Cloward and Frances Fox Piven were instrumental in the passage of the law by Congress. They believed that poor people and radical agitators had every moral right to game the electoral system in order to bring about change. Cloward didn’t worry about fraud, either. “It’s better to have a little bit of fraud than to leave people off the rolls who belong there,” he said. Bill Clinton gave a shout-out to Cloward and Piven at the bill-signing ceremony in 1993 that both attended.