Colorado Democrats ‘Accidentally’ Send 30,000 Postcards Instructing Non-Citizens How To Vote

Colorado Democrat officials say they “accidentally” sent 30,000 postcards last month to non-citizens instructing them how they can make their their vote count.

Democrat Secretary of State Jena Griswold’s office said employees had sent the postcards on Sept. 27 after comparing a list of 102,000 names provided by the Electronic Registration Information Center, a non-profit organization aiming to “improve” U.S. voter rolls.

“The Department has become aware that approximately 30,000 EBU [Eligible But Unregistered] postcard mailers were incorrectly sent to ineligible Coloradans,” a spokesperson for the Colorado Secretary of State’s Office told Colorado Public Radio News. “The office is undertaking an internal review of the incident and will take any corrective action that is warranted.”

When questioned about the “accident”, Griswold insisted non-citizens would not be allowed to register to vote.

The postcards, which the office printed in English and Spanish, read, “A message from Colorado Secretary of State Jena Griswold . . . Our records indicate that you or your household may be eligible to vote, but do not appear to be registered at your current address.”

Daily Wire report: The mailers did include that to vote that residents must be 18 years old by Election Day, a United States citizen, and a Colorado resident for at least 22 days before the upcoming election, according to Colorado Public Radio News.

Griswold’s office said they plan on sending out correction mailers to the non-citizens, “reminding them that only those that meet the above requirements are eligible to register.”

According to local media, while the office had compared the list of potential unregistered voters to local DMV records, the data had included non-citizen drivers with Colorado driver’s licenses which the state issues for non-citizens to drive legally.

The National Council on State Legislatures website shows Colorado as one of at least 17 states, along with the District of Columbia, that issue driver’s licenses to non-U.S. citizens.

However, the system did not distinguish their eligibility to vote.

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