Wanted felon

Back in February it was reported that America's favorite anorexic viper was a suspected felon. Now she is a fugitive from the law.

The Brad Blog has uncovered an official document that outlines what exactly happened. If Palm Beach election officials are to be believed, not only did Coulter commit voter fraud, she did so after being asked not to.

In his incident report Precinct Advisor James Whited tells of noticing that Coulter's home address did not match the one on her voter registration, and his subsequent discussion of the issue with her.

Ms. Coulter then said, "What was the problem?" It was explained that she needed to fill out a change of address form in order to vote in Precinct 1198. She countered with, "Where would I vote with the address that I have?" I advised her that it would be at St. Edward's Church. She said ''thank you" and hurriedly went out the door and down the driveway. I followed her to the edge of the driveway trying to get her to return but to no avail. I had no idea where she was going when she left the precinct.

It turns out she was going to the polling place that matched her phony voter registration.

Shortly after Palm Beach's city council elections, word broke that Ann Coulter had registered to vote using not her own address, but that of her real estate agent, Suzanne Frisbie.

"She never lived here," said Frisbie. "I'm Ann's Realtor, and she used this address to forward mail when she moved from New York."

In the subsequent weeks, as Coulter continued speaking at campuses across the country, she dismissed questions about the incident.

"I don't live in Palm Beach. Maybe you shouldn't read retarded news!" she hissed at one poor truth-seeker.

Except she does in fact live in Palm Beach, as proved by county tax records.

The county elections office has made repeated attempts to contact Coulter regarding this matter, but to no avail.

"We may start the administrative procedure to remove Ms. Coulter from the voter rolls this week," said Charmaine Kelly, deputy elections chief. "There will be a public hearing to cancel her registration. If that happens, she won't be able to vote until she re-registers. It's a rather rare procedure."

Kelly says that following the hearing, Coulter's case may be referred to the state attorney's office for criminal prosecution. Coulter could face up to $5,000 in fines and five years in prison if convicted.

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