THIS is why the 26th Amendment should be repealed. College students, generally, do not possess the life experience and historical perspective to competently vote.

In the following video, it is clear that college students, generally speaking, are morons. I know, because I used to be a college student, and I was an idealist and a moron.

Our greatest problem today, as a country, is lack of voting reform. It is the source of all our other problems. Fix that and the other problems fix themselves.

There are college students who can see clearly, but they are in the minority. Most college students are pinhead idealists. They simply don’t have a clue. They dream about things like free college education, not realizing that someone else has to pay for it. Due to their general lack of life experience and historical perspective they are unable to connect the dots. Most of them will gain both once they have entered the workforce, gotten married, and are raising families. It is inevitable for most Americans in their 30s and beyond. Of course, there is that very small minority who will never get it.

My proposal for reforming our currently corrupt, inefficient, vulnerable, and outdated electoral system is as follows….

  1. Repeal the 26th Amendment.
  2. Increase the minimum voting age to at least 25. I would not object to 30.
  3. Voter photo ID. Absolute must. Much election fraud is occurring because of the lack of this one simple requirement.
  4. Old-fashioned paper ballots. NO electronic voting machines or counters. All votes hand-counted at the precinct level with representatives of both parties present, the entire process streamed online.
  5. Absentee voting only for members of the armed forces and a select few others.

Watch as these college students from American University claim that Fidel Castro was a superior leader to Donald Trump who has not even been inaugurated yet….

From Campus Reform

Fidel Castro’s recent death evoked conflicting assessments of his legacy from world leaders, but college students are no more prepared than prime ministers to justify their support for the Cuban dictator.

President-Elect Donald Trump, for example, referred to Castro as a “brutal dictator,” whereas Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau called him a “remarkable leader.”

“Right now I don’t think Donald Trump is very good, and I know that Fidel Castro has done some good things…”   

In order to gauge millennial feelings on the passing of the authoritarian Cuban leader, Campus Reform asked students at American University which political figure they viewed more favorably: Castro or Trump.

While several students identified the repressive elements of Castro’s regime, such as jailing and murdering his political opponents, few were willing to say that this made them view him less favorably than Donald Trump.


“I mean, right now I don’t think Donald Trump is very good, and I know that Fidel Castro has done some good things for the world so I’d say he’s proven himself at least in the long term to be more favorable,” one student opined after referencing Castro’s health care reforms in Cuba.

Another student borrowed language from Trudeau, calling Castro a “remarkable leader” and claiming that his regime “made possibilities for the Cuban people nearly endless.”

“I would say, at this very moment, I have, um, a better opinion of Fidel Castro,” professed one student, even after expressing her concerns about the repression of his people.

Several of the students who spoke with Campus Reform refused to name which leader they view more favorably, explaining that it was a “hard question” and that the two were not comparable, if only because Trump has not yet taken office.

One student, however, did extrapolate enough to assert that if Trump’s presidency is “anything like he said it will be, then I think that Fidel Castro will absolutely have been a better leader.”