Cops find 300 postal votes in passed-out criminal’s car

More shocking news has vindicated opponents of mass mail-in voting as police officers in Torrance, California have discovered 300 unopened postal votes for the upcoming gubernatorial recall election in the car of a passed-out felon.

The car was parked outside a 7-Eleven store and police discovered a haul of stolen mail including 300 unopened postal votes stowed in his back seat.

Current polling shows the race on a knife edge, with Californians split over whether or not to recall hated Democrat Governor Gavin Newsom.

If voters do decide to recall Newsom, he will likely be replaced by insurgent Republican firebrand Larry Elder – who is leading the pack among replacement contenders by roughly ten points in the polls.

Local cops also discovered drugs, a loaded handgun, and a number of driver’s licences and credit cards that did not rightfully belong to the man in question, who was also confirmed to be a felon.

“The election ballots, they were un-tampered with, unopened, a little over 300 of them found, primarily from addresses in Lawndale” said local policeman Sgt. Mark Ponegalek. “There were some from Compton. We’re still trying to figure out where all these belonged to at this time so we’re working with the Los Angeles (county) election office as well as the U.S. Postal Inspector.”

It’s just the latest odd news to come out of the Golden State in recent days, with this website reporting on Sunday how California voters had discovered that some officially-supplied mail-in envelopes enabled left-wing activist postal workers to determine if a voter had backed Newsom’s recall without even opening them.

“This is very sketchy and irresponsible, in my opinion, but this is asking for fraud” said one social media user.

“So anybody that has access to this mail-in envelope can see who has voted Yes, toss it, do whatever they want to it. They can see your vote from the outside of the envelope.”

We also reported in that story how ballot papers issued by some counties conveniently had a crease through the option for leading Republican candidate Larry Elder, increasing the risk of machine counting errors.