Steal This Vote: Dirty Elections and the Rotten History of Democracy in America by Nation Books

Steal This Vote: Dirty Elections and the Rotten History of Democracy in America by Nation Books
Steal This Vote: Dirty Elections and the Rotten History of Democracy in America by Nation Books (click images to enlarge)

Steal This Vote: Dirty Elections and the Rotten History of Democracy in America by Nation Books

$16.99
Not Available - stock arriving soon
Product prices and availability are accurate as of 2017-11-17 12:16:13 GMT and are subject to change. Any price and availability information displayed on http://www.amazon.com/ at the time of purchase will apply to the purchase of this product.

Description of Steal This Vote: Dirty Elections and the Rotten History...

We are happy to present the brilliant Steal This Vote: Dirty Elections and the Rotten History of Democracy in America.

With so many on offer these days, it is great to have a brand you can recognise. The Steal This Vote: Dirty Elections and the Rotten History of Democracy in America is certainly that and will be a great acquisition.

For this reduced price, the Steal This Vote: Dirty Elections and the Rotten History of Democracy in America is highly recommended and is always a regular choice with lots of people. Nation Books have included some nice touches and this equals good value.

Manufacturer Description

The 2000 presidential election meltdown and the more recent controversy about computer voting machines did not come out of the blue. Steal This Vote tells the fraught but very colorful history of electoral malfeasance in the United States. It is a tale of votes bought, stolen, suppressed, lost, cast more than once, assigned to dead people and pets, miscounted, thrown into rivers, and litigated all the way to the Supreme Court. (No wonder America has the lowest voter participation rate of any Western democracy!) Andrew Gumbel—whose work on the new electronic voting fraud has been praised by Gore Vidal and Paul Krugman, and has won a Project Censored Award—shows that, for all the idealism about American democracy, free and fair elections have been the exception, not the rule. In fact, Gumbel suggests that Tammany Hall, shrouded as it is in moral odium, might have been a fairer system than we have today, because ostensibly positive developments like the secret ballot have been used to squash voting rights ever since.

Write a Review

CERTAIN CONTENT THAT APPEARS ON THIS SITE COMES FROM AMAZON SERVICES LLC. THIS CONTENT IS PROVIDED 'AS IS' AND IS SUBJECT TO CHANGE OR REMOVAL AT ANY TIME.