Electoral fraud

A toxic political atmosphere and the prospect of armed poll monitors have some worried it might keep voters away.
Recent GOP governors in Kentucky and North Carolina tried -- and failed -- to overturn their defeats with false claims.
Christopher Wray's testimony contradicts President Trump's claims of an election conspiracy.
The president continues to warn with no evidence whatsoever that the election will be “rigged” by casting doubt on mail-in ballots.
Trump is no stranger to conspiracy-mongering -- but he outdid himself this week by pushing multiple unsubstantiated claims.
President Donald Trump earlier said he plans to have “everybody,” including various law enforcement officials, guard against voter fraud.
CNN's Jake Tapper told Mark Meadows there's "no evidence of widespread voter fraud." The White House official's rebuttal was a real head-scratcher.
CNN's Brianna Keilar repeatedly fact checked Mercedes Schlapp's apparent attempts to villainize mail-in voting.
The president said the election could be the “most rigged … in history” because of mail-in voting fraud. Voter fraud of all varieties is extremely rare in the U.S.
Trump has repeatedly called mail voting full of fraud, but cast his own absentee ballot using assistance that would be illegal in some states.